The cobwebs are on the houses and the candy corn is ready, but Jersey City Public Safety Director James Shea says the police are ready too—for “Mischief Night,” that is.
Three firefighters were injured Tuesday while battling an extra-alarm fire that roared through a vacant building in Jersey City and later spread to a nearby home.
A New Jersey businessman has admitted his role in a conspiracy to steal $100,000 in water, said Attorney Paul J. Fishman.
The Department of Buildings is trying to stabilize one of the buildings that was damaged by crews working on a vacant lot. There are concerns that the structure could collapse.
Authorities say a 43-year-old man has been charged with murder after they say he fatally stabbed his former girlfriend in Jersey City.
New Jersey Transit says the driver of the car tried to dart out of the parking lot in order to beat the train.
Few details are known, but crews were forced to climb on top of the truck and use metal saws to open it up and get water inside.
Service resumed Wednesday morning between Hoboken and 33rd Street and Journal Square and 33rd Street after it was suspended Tuesday because of smoky conditions.
Senator Bob Menendez says the projects that will start over the next few months will work to stop flood-related problems like the ones after Superstorm Sandy two years ago.
Engineers are waiting for the approval of a proposal to start bringing down the abnormally high speed bumps on Erie Street, which aim to prevent drivers from speeding past schools.
Some cars come to a complete stop at the large speed bump, but others go way too fast, bottoming out and banging bumpers.
The parent company of the Growing Tree Learning II said the center opened after several state and local agencies investigated Thursday’s incident.
“The report that we were given is that a cleaning solution was made up at the daycare yesterday with a small amount of bleach mixed into a bottle of water,” said Michael Bessette, Chairman of Emergency Medicine at Jersey City Medical Center, said.
Prosecutors say that from October 2012 through August 2014, the three men ran a website that sold fake licenses for seven states, with each license costing about $150.
The mayors of some of New Jersey’s most crime-plagued cities are hearing from academics and law enforcement experts on new ways to help reduce violent crime.