Governor Chris Christie
New Jersey is moving ahead with plans to permit betting on sports in the state, but legal challenges could stall the rollout.
Gov. Chris Christie says it shouldn’t be up to the Supreme Court to decide whether states allow gay marriage.
With less than a month to the election, the GOP faithful rallied behind Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Corbett late Thursday afternoon at Valley Forge Military Academy in Wayne.
Republican Governor Tom Corbett and Democratic challenger Tom Wolf are to square off Monday evening at a Pennsylvania Chamber of Commerce and Industry dinner in Hershey.
Smoking would have been banned at parks and limited at beaches under the bill approved by the state Senate and Assembly in June. It garnered overwhelming support in both chambers.
“There is reason for real hope,” Christie said after the meeting with local elected officials, labor leaders and casino CEO’s at the headquarters for the Casino Reinvestment Development Authority (CRDA).
Through a combined Statewide Directive issued by the Attorney General’s office and a motion filed on behalf of Governor Chris Christie in the U.S. District Court, the Christie Administration took action Monday to allow casinos and racetracks to operate sports pools without fear of criminal or civil liability.
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.
It’s a bitter pill for many people, state employees in particular, to swallow. But Gov. Christie says the reforms adopted a couple of years ago are far from enough. And he cited a newly released report from the Pew Charitable Trust as proof.
About a dozen soon-to-be former Showboat workers demanded action from the administration.
The summit will take place on September 8.
Christie on Friday rejected a bill that would have pushed New Jersey to circumvent a federal law banning gambling on professional and college sports in the state. The U.S. Supreme Court recently upheld the ban.
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’s poorest city is still getting extra attention from the state a dozen years after it partially took over Camden’s city government in hopes of helping it become self-sufficient.
Fines for texting or talking on your cell phone while driving in the Garden State have increased significantly.