New Jersey Transit
New Jersey Transit is looking at a long-range plan that would give buses dedicated lanes along some heavily-traveled routes into Philadelphia.
TRENTON, N.J. (CBS) – New Jersey Transit officials were investigating a fatal accident this morning near Trenton. “At approximately 10:50am, a Riverline train traveling northbound from Camden to Trenton struck and fatally injured a male […]
The first real steps toward making a light rail line between Camden and Glassboro are about to be approved, although it’ll be years before you’ll be able to jump on board.
New Jersey Transit is getting together with Google — but it’s for speed, not for search.
A few days after Hurricane Irene shutdown the Delaware Valley, the region is slowly getting back to normal. Here is a list of outage and transportation updates as of Tuesday morning.
Irene is gone but not forgotten, and now residents of the Delaware Valley can begin picking up the mess she left behind.
Thousands of flights are canceled and public transportation service is suspended throughout the area due to Hurricane Irene.
Officials at New Jersey Transit have approved the second half of a federally funded project that will, when complete, link the popular River Line light rail service with the not-so-popular Atlantic City-to-Philadelphia rail line.
Amtrak is back up and running on a normal schedule this morning after three straight days of delays because of low-voltage along the Northeast Corridor.
SEPTA’s Chestnut Hill West and Trenton lines are back to their normal schedule. Amtrak trains are facing only “residual” delays.
New Jersey Transit and Amtrak service between Philadelphia and New York City has been restored.
Hundreds of people were evacuated from a center city Philadelphia office building on Thursday morning after an electrical fire erupted in a utility closet.
The Delaware Valley is one of the big winners in the award of $2 billion in federal transportation funds.
Would you take the bus to work in Philadelphia from South Jersey if the service were improved? New Jersey transportation officials are looking into four alternatives that, in time, might just do that.
You know that tunnel under the Hudson River that New Jersey Governor Chris Christie decided not to build because it was too expensive? An escalating war of words over returning federal funds already spent on the canceled project could cost the state even more money in the eyes of the leader of the opposition in Trenton.