We’ve reported quite a lot about New York City’s bike sharing program, Citi Bike, but another city in our area is also rolling along with one.
“There’s a stereotype that there’s Manhattan and soon as you go over the river, you’re somewhere in the Midwest,” said George Vallone, president of the Hoboken Brownstone Company.
A new security measure could change your Fourth of July plans. Hudson County, N.J., has decided to ban anyone from taking a bag or cooler into the main viewing areas to see the Macy’s fireworks show on the Hudson River.
Helicopters flying over the Hudson River have become a noisy nuisance – especially in parts of New Jersey, where neighbors said their quality of life is being drowned out.
Round two of wet weather settled over parts of the Tri-State Area on Thursday evening, pushing monthly rainfall totals within reach of the history books.
Hoboken is teaming up with the U.S. Department of Energy, N.J. Board of Public Utilities, Sandia National Labs and PSE&G to develop a resilient electric grid.
It started with a playful debate. Enter Hoboken Councilman David Mello, who picked up the phone to pitch his own idea.
Forecasters say the remains from Andrea will approach from the south, bringing heavy rain to the state on Friday. The rain could produce small stream and urban flooding.
Upon seeing the heartbreaking devastation play out on his television screen, Tim Occhipinti, a Hoboken councilman, started making calls. Eventually he reached a Wal-Mart in Oklahoma City.
With Citi Bike being readied for launch on Memorial Day in Manhattan and Brooklyn, New Jersey’s “Mile Square City” is preparing to launch its own bike share program.
Hoboken is taking a “proactive” role in protecting its community from water woes caused by floods and its aging infrastructure.
The American Eskimo dog named Sparky ran away from home in Garfield and wound up stuck on the tracks in front of a Hoboken-bound train.
In 2012, Sandy filled the streets and basements of Hoboken with water, that was followed by a slew of water-main breaks, and finally a series of flash floods brought on by heavy rain, that left many residents pumping out their homes once again.
Rain in New York City appears to have broken the previous record for this date, set in 1886, when the Big Apple got 2.33 inches.
Crews were in the process Saturday morning of fixing a major water main break in Hoboken.