It seems that anxiety around rising student debt, securing at least two internships before graduation and trying to find a job in the tough economy is taking a toll on students as young as 18.
Poll: Most NJ Residents Feel Christie Is More Concerned With His Political Future Than With Governing The State
As speculation about a Christie run for the presidency increases, the current New Jersey governor’s ratings at home continue to slip.
A new survey finds that for the first time Facebook use is declining among teens. As 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan tells us, a large number of kids ages 13 to 17 are dropping off the social media site.
In this bitter cold, can you think of the happiest place to be? According to a survey by a travel dating service for singles, Philadelphia International Airport, with exercise bikes, rocking chairs and more, might be just the place.
According to new research from Public Policy Polling, 59% of Pennsylvanians say they like Phil, and only 12% have a negative opinion of him.
Electronic cigarettes have surpassed traditional smoking in popularity among teens, the government’s annual drug use survey finds.
The Philadelphia region seems to have escaped a disturbing national trend in home sales.
A study is being conducting regarding the future of a new public transit system in the Borough of New Hope.
Apparently, between 2000 and 2006 less than half of Americans said having a gun made them feel safer, but since 2006, the percentage in favor of having a firearm in the house has been slowly increasing.
There’s good and bad news in the report from the New Jersey Business and Industry Association.
Bankrate finds 39 percent of 18 to 29-year-olds are more likely to turn their backs to the markets and choose cash as their number one long term investment.
A new survey suggests that “social resilience” has a big impact on how prepared communities feel for disasters such as Superstorm Sandy, and is seen as more valuable in a crisis than even government.
While adults with children under 18 were more likely to say they smiled or laughed on any given day, they were also more likely to say they have a lot of stress at home.
Americans of all different age groups agreed that when faced with incivility, they are most likely to do nothing, rather than confront the situation.
Sneezing, coughing and feeling all-around miserable while on the job? You’re not alone.