Many towns and cities across New Jersey are voting not to allow cannabis businesses in their communities - at least not yet.
More than $8 million has been paid to settle five lawsuits stemming from the deadly crash of a New Jersey Transit train in 2016, including one filed by the family of a woman who was killed.
NJ Transit has reached settlements in lawsuits filed by the family of a woman killed and several people injured in a 2016 crash when a train slammed into a station in Hoboken, New Jersey.
More than eight years after Superstorm Sandy pushed the Hudson River over its banks and turned the city into an island, Hoboken is officially moving ahead with a large-scale flood protection plan.
The report compared more than 1,300 small American cities to determine which would foster the most growth for small businesses based on 20 different factors.
South Asian Americans living in New York and across the country walk the fine line between assimilation and maintaining ancestral cultural identity.
G. Gordon Liddy, a mastermind of the Watergate burglary and a radio talk show host after emerging from prison, died Tuesday at age 90.
The fiery explosion of a transformer that knocked out power to thousands in Hoboken was captured on video.
13-year-old Joseph Petruzzelli is a young sneaker collector and entrepreneur who is giving back to underprivileged kids in his community.
Residents of Jersey City and Hoboken were advised to boil their water for at least one minue before consuming following a water main break.
New Jersey health authorities announced the opening of several testing facilities, including a drive-thru site at Hudson Regional Hospital on Meadowlands Parkway in Secaucus.
The city of Hoboken is ordering all bars to temporarily close and restaurants can only offer takeout and delivery.
Hoboken, one of the areas in New Jersey hit hardest by Superstorm Sandy, is making progress toward completing a large public park that will double as a reservoir for nearly 2 million gallons of storm water to prevent it from flooding city streets.
Balky apps, bus windows that don't shut, rude staff and delayed and overcrowded trains were among a lengthy litany of complaints New Jersey lawmakers heard from advocates and commuters Wednesday night as they kicked off a probe of the state's troubled transit system.