The number of minority students attending 'apartheid schools' in New Jersey, where 1 percent or less of the students are white, has nearly doubled since 1989.
Sen. Bob Menendez remains a free man after his corruption trial ended Thursday. But lingering questions remain. The ordeal took a severe toll on his public standing one year before he is due to be on the ballot and he faces a potential retrial, perhaps in the midst of a reelection campaign.
TRENTON, N.J. (AP) - New Jersey will move toward a $15 minimum wage next year, Democratic Gov.-elect Phil Murphy pledged on Monday alongside fellow Democrats who control the Legislature.
On Election Day, Jamaicans, Koreans, Puerto Ricans, Italians, Syrians, Koreans, Armenians, Germans and the rest of the melting pot should give racist politics a big Jersey shove by voting against Guadagno.
The failure to convict N.J. Sen. Robert Menendez is a reminder that amid a revolution over sexual misconduct, anything still goes when it comes to abusing the public's trust for greed.
Lt. -Gov.-elect Sheila Oliver will decide whether to retain the services of Chiesa, Shahinian and Giantomasi, a West Orange law firm that has billed $3 million to run Atlantic City for Gov. Christie
The gun club owner says he's just supporting veterans. Does that include black veterans who support the NFL players and white veterans like former Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Ridge, who recently wrote that he was proud to protect the rights of those who wish to protest?
No, Chris Christie didn't go fetch McDonald's for Donald Trump during the 2016 presidential election.
Jurors deadlocked on the corruption trial of Sen. Bob Menendez, leaving bribery charges against him unresolved and the New Jersey Democrat secure in his seat for now - dashing Republican hopes of boosting their Senate majority. As prosecutors decide whether to retry the case Menendez will hang onto a...
House Republicans hope to pass their tax overhaul plan Thursday, and Philadelphia-area representatives in competitive districts are mostly on board with it, even though it would trim tax breaks popular in the region.
U.S. District Judge William H. Walls excused the jury of seven women and five men for the day at 3:30 p.m.; they are to return Thursday morning. Jurors, visibly tired as they appeared before Walls at the end of the day, didn't ask the judge any questions.
"In the course of your deliberations, do not hesitate to reexamine your own views," the judge said, adding that he did not intend "to rush or pressure you into agreeing to a verdict."
"Take as much time as you need to discuss things. There is no hurry," the judge told jurors Tuesday. "This is not reality TV. This is real life."