Like other districts looking to close budget gaps, Jackson is forced to deal with a 2-percent cap on property taxes, which fund schools in New Jersey.
New thought-provoking ads empowering women and young girls have a lot of people talking.
For some, Super Bowl Sunday is less about the big game and more about the wack, wild and often controversial commercials that air during it.
Some angry neighbors have plastered new Citi Bike stations in Brooklyn with messages saying they amount to intrusive examples of “advertising” and “commercial activity.”
By now most of us have marveled at the computers ability to track what we search for online. Text messages seem to appear from nowhere after we download an app, and the GPS never fails to point out that donut shop around the corner.
Some people are calling the technology invasive and watchdogs are fearful that it may be a step in the wrong direction.
The Bronx billboard reading “Escort Quality, Hooker Pricing” has since been removed after residents complained.
The feature, called iCircular, will start appearing Monday in the mobile phone applications of the participating newspapers.
In this Eye on New York segment, CBS 2’s Dana Tyler speaks with Kevin Swanepoel, president of the One Club, about Super Bowl advertisements.
New Jersey’s cash-strapped public school districts may soon be able to raise money by soliciting school bus advertising.
In their search for new revenue streams, New Jersey officials have turned yellow. They’re contemplating selling ads on the sides of school buses.