Over the sound of protesters upset with the move, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie on Wednesday defended his decision to send state troopers to Baltimore following riots there.
Wildstein could enter his plea Friday in Newark federal court, where grand jurors are hearing testimony on the scandal.
State Senate President Steve Sweeney plans to introduce a tax on millionaires in order to help the state make a nearly $3 billion public pension payment.
Gov. Chris Christie is accusing Democratic lawmakers of “essentially suing themselves” for getting involved in a lawsuit over pension payments.
Obama’s move to remove Cuba from the terror list has been met with some opposition over the fugitives.
Speaking in New Hampshire on Tuesday, Christie unveiled his national proposal to reform the Social Security system, which includes reducing payments for those making over $80,000 while phasing out Social Security altogether for those bringing in over $200,000.
Christie’s proposal is part of a plan he says will cut deficits by $1 trillion over a decade, an approach he said would confront the nation’s “biggest challenges in an honest way.”
The potential Republican presidential contender will hold what his office says is his 134th town hall event Tuesday at the Old Bridge High School gymnasium in Matawan.
Transportation Commissioner Jamie Fox said Thursday at a Senate Budget Committee hearing that New Jersey’s transportation trust fund has enough money for fiscal year 2016, but will run out beyond that.
Chris Christie may never get to live out his dream of being the general manager of the Mets, but he can now live vicariously through his son.
New Hampshire is seen as an especially important state for Christie. Voters there tend to be more receptive to moderate candidates than other early states.
Forty-two percent of respondents said they would not consider voting for the New Jersey governor — more than any other listed potential candidate in either party.
The state’s Transportation Trust Fund, which gets money from the gas tax, is running out of money needed to repair potholes, bridges and more.
New Jersey’s Senate is going to consider a resolution that calls for a judge to reject Gov. Chris Christie’s $225 million settlement with Exxon Mobil.
State Sen. Ray Lesniak, other lawmakers and residents of Linden stood in a park across a highway from the refineries on Friday to slam the $225 million settlement announced last week by Gov. Chris Christie’s administration.