Gov. Christie has spent the past eight months brawling with public service employee unions -- and the biggest battles are still to come.
On the hook for nearly $70 billion, New Jersey already tops all states in unfunded liability.
With the Transportation Trust Fund out of money for new projects by next July, New Jersey will be looking for an alternative way to fund ...
Given the state's multibillion dollar deficit, will Gov. Christie try to use pensions and benefits to help make up the shortfall?
Next year's state budget is still in the hole, but the situation isn't as grim as it was this year.
With toll road authority capital expenditures found to count as part of state match, debate over gas-tax increase could change.
While Gov. Christie and most Republicans rule out tax increases, others see no alternative for funding transportation projects that keep NJ competitive.
Borrowing $800 million would preserve fund for one year but would mean forgoing some federal matching money for major projects.
Christie gains Democratic consent to record cut in state spending.
The Democratic-controlled legislature made $180.7 million in changes to Christie’s budget, but decided not to force a budget shutdown over major issues.