The probe by New Jersey legislators into last year’s shutdown of lanes leading to the George Washington Bridge has gone on for more than nine months and it appears Governor Chris Christie is losing patience with Democrats
Governor Chris Christie vented his frustrations Thursday at the legislative committee investigating the George Washington Bridge traffic scandal.
Gibson Dunn has charged the state more than $7 million so far, including $388,014 for May, $249,972 for June and $146,473 for July.
Republican New York gubernatorial candidate Rob Astorino said Tuesday that he believes New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie won’t support him because of the ongoing traffic jams scandal in New Jersey.
New Jersey lawmakers are moving slower than they planned as they investigate the politically engineered traffic jams near the George Washington Bridge last year.
One of Gov. Chris Christie’s top aides is scheduled to answer questions this week from lawmakers.
In what’s become customary practice in the investigative hearings about the George Washington Bridge lane closures, Kevin O’Dowd began his testimony by clearing his name.
Before answering a single question Tuesday Governor Chris Christie’s chief spokesperson Michael Drewniak wanted to make it clear neither he, the governor’s senior staff, nor Governor Christie played any role in closing lanes last September at the George Washington Bridge.
For more than four hours former Christie staffer Christina Renna testified Tuesday before a New Jersey legislative committee investigating the Fort Lee lane closures scandal in September 2013.
Christie announced on Tuesday that he’s recommended John Degnan to replace David Samson, who resigned last month.
According to the most recent Fairleigh Dickinson University Public Mind Poll, just 37% of voters surveyed nationwide say Christie was in the dark.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie says he would have stopped aides from blocking George Washington Bridge traffic if he had known about the plan in advance.
A New Jersey legislative committee has ordered current and former aides to Republican Gov. Chris Christie and two officials at the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey to testify in the committee’s probe of politically motivated traffic jams last year near the George Washington Bridge.
Lawmakers announced Tuesday that they had issued subpoenas to former Christie aide Christina Genovese Renna, current press secretary Michael Drewniak, Port Authority Commissioner William Schuber and executive director Patrick Foye.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie’s 2013 re-election campaign owes more in legal fees than it has left in its campaign coffers, meaning it will need to resume fundraising to pay its lawyers.