The governor said it could be days before the fire is 100-percent out.
A song called “Jersey Strong,” by After the Reign, was the winner.
After three days of walking the boards in beach towns from Cape May County to Point Pleasant Beach, Governor Chris Christie took a few minutes to stop by one of his favorite watering holes, the Ark Pub and Eatery.
The governor says 99.7 percent of the state’s beaches are open — a better percentage, he says, than in states not hit by Sandy.
Bulldozers and buzz saws mingle with seagulls and the surf as the new sounds of summer in the first post-Sandy vacation season at parts of the Jersey shore.
State housing officials came to South Jersey Thursday to trumpet plans to invest in new rental housing for the victims of Hurricane Sandy.
In many South Jersey shore locations, Hurricane Sandy blew in a bonus.
As more New Jersey homeowners in flood zones determine the status of FEMA grants, the sight of elegant homes on wood blocks is certain to increase.
Beachgoers are celebrating another milestone in the recovery of one of New Jersey’s famed seaside attractions.
New Jersey may be “Stronger than the Storm,” as the state’s promotional jingle goes, but towns up and down the stretch of shore that took the biggest whack from Superstorm Sandy nine months ago are seeing declines in beach revenue despite racing to rebuild, the best they could, in time for tourist season.
For Barry DiLibero of Chester Springs, Pa., there’s only one way to go, and that’s up.
The United Arab Emirates embassy to the United States has donated $4.5 million to help some New Jersey schools impacted by Superstorm Sandy.
With all the fears that Superstorm Sandy created, here’s one that never materialized: huge tax increases to make up for property destroyed along the coastlines of New Jersey, New York and Connecticut.
The New Jersey Shore amusement pier where Superstorm Sandy knocked a roller coaster into the ocean is struggling to get its ride park back up and running.
Atlantic County wants residents to make sure they don’t get bit twice by Super Storm Sandy. Mold removal experts say they’re seeing a new wave of growth.