The Christie Administration is pondering a possible disaster declaration in the wake of Tuesday’s storm in sections of South Jersey.
New Jersey’s highest court handed the state’s growing pension funding problem to politicians to solve. The question now is…how quickly will they take on the issue?
New Jersey’s highest court today gave the Christie administration plenty of breathing room in the battle over full funding of the state’s pension system.
Gov. Chris Christie’s administration is seeking federal court action to halt research that involves blasting the ocean floor off New Jersey with sound waves.
Deputy attorney general Jean Reilly argued that any payment is subject to legislative appropriations every year and, in the end, whether the state can afford it.
The New Jersey Education Association announced it will no longer work with Gov. Christie’s Pension and Benefits Study Commission until the administration catches up with fund payments it agreed to four years ago.
A three-judge state appeals court panel in New Jersey has freed up some $200 million that towns had set aside for affordable housing — money that the Christie administration had been trying to use for other purposes over the past few years.
State courts will now step in to oversee the task which, according to the NJ Supreme Court, the Christie administration couldn’t do.
“He’s short again on the law he signed, so we are taking him to court for the third time, with plenty of notice,” says Wendell Steinhauer, president of the New Jersey Education Association.
The governor noted that crime is down a lot since the new Camden County Police Metro Division took over patrols, and there are two major economic development projects in the works.
Fox, a Democrat, served as transportation commissioner, and later as chief of staff, to former governor Jim McGreevey.
Cerf came in early in Gov. Chris Christie’s first term, after Bret Schundler was abruptly fired by the governor over policy disagreements.
A political science professor at Rider University says the back and forth between the Christie Administration and a former Port Authority staffer is just heating up.
New Jersey’s Supreme Court will have the final say on whether same-sex marriage will become legal.
The Christie Administration’s bid to delay a court order mandating gay marriage in New Jersey has been turned down by the judge who issued that order.