Governor Chris Christie
Gov. Chris Christie recently signed legislation that requires the Department of Community Affairs to immediately post the current budget — and the last three adopted budgets — of any municipality or county that does not have its own website.
The newest inductees into New Jersey’s Hall of Fame include actors John Travolta and Queen Latifah and singer Tony Bennett.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie outlined his accomplishments and his future agenda in his first state of the state address on Tuesday.
The New Jersey governor picked up an honorary degree Sunday when he returned to his alma mater.
The bill does not fund the registry, which helps the federal government keep track of who is catching what.
Christopher Cerf praised New Jersey’s education system but says the gap between students of economic privilege and those born into poverty remains “a shameful problem.”
Newark Mayor Cory Booker banged the bi-partison drum Sunday morning on NBC’s “Meet the Press,” saying partisan rhetoric was good for ratings but not for progress.
The Education Department has been led by an acting commissioner since Christie fired Bret Schundler in August after the state lost $400 million in federal education aid.
Federal Transportation Department documents show New Jersey Transit sought a new Early System Work Agreement in January to speed up the project.
A report to Gov. Christie on the future of gaming recommended the state get out of the horse racing business. A $30 million subsidy to fatten racing purses was recently allowed to lapse.
New Jersey Transit’s Board of Directors on Thursday was set to consider whether to hire a Washington, D.C., law firm. Patton Boggs would be paid $485 per hour to challenge the Federal Transit Authority’s tab.
Gov. Chris Christie has spent much of his first year in office criticizing schools for being inefficient and the teachers union for keeping them that way.
Gov. Chris Christie signed into law a bill that requires coaches to remove any player who shows signs of a concussion. Those students would need to be cleared by a doctor before they can compete again.
Christie this week approved the hiring of a high-powered Washington, D.C. law firm to wage the battle on the tunnel tab.
Christie originally wanted the station sold or its license transferred. Now the administration wants the state to retain the license and enter an agreement for others to provide content.