George Washington Bridge
A law firm hired by New Jersey governor Chris Christie says the governor was not involved in a plot to create gridlock near the George Washington Bridge as part of a political retribution scheme.
The head of a New Jersey legislative panel investigating a political payback plot says a review undertaken by Gov. Chris Christie’s lawyers lacks credibility because information from key players in the operation is missing.
A handful of emails sent to or from Gov. Chris Christie’s former campaign manager are due to be released Monday in a court filing by a New Jersey legislative panel investigating a political payback scandal.
Bridget Kelly and Christie adviser Bill Stepien are fighting subpoenas to produce documents related to the incident.
A New Jersey town has released hours of dispatch tapes from the week in September when a traffic jam engineered by Gov. Chris Christie’s aides clogged streets near the George Washington Bridge.
Newly unredacted documents clear up some of the minor mysteries in the political payback scandal surrounding New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie.
Two of Gov. Chris Christie’s former aides are due in court next month for a hearing over whether they must provide information requested by a state legislative committee.
Some northern New Jersey residents have returned to the scene of a notorious traffic jam.
More subpoenas are expected to be issued by a New Jersey legislative committee investigating a plot to create gridlock by blocking lanes near the George Washington Bridge.
Chris analyzes the latest report from the Congressional Budget Office on Obamacare and the resignation of New Jersey Congressman Rob Andrews. He talks to Governor Tom Corbett, Tom McGrath from Philadelphia Magazine, and Robert May from Kids for Cash.
Chris discusses New Jersey Governor Chris Christie’s latest denial that he had knowledge of the lane closures to the George Washington Bridge, the revelation that software for healthcare.gov was developed in Belarus, and the resignation of New Jersey Congressman Rob Andrews.
The Republican governor and possible 2016 presidential candidate fielded questions for the first time in three weeks about a scandal that has engulfed his administration and threatened to upend any political ambitions.
The New Jersey state legislature has formed a new joint bi-partisan committee to investigate the George Washington Bridge scandal.
A special legislative panel investigating an apparent political payback scheme involving Gov. Chris Christie’s aides issued 20 new subpoenas Thursday, and he made his first trip since the scandal broke to pledge he won’t be distracted from the job of rebuilding from Superstorm Sandy.
Bottom line: his image has been dinged but not totaled.