Administration getting ready to start digging out of the budget hole created by COVID-19 pandemic, but Republicans warn of looming court challenge
The agreement between Gov. Phil Murphy and legislators to allow nearly $10 billion in emergency state borrowing is bad public policy with ruinous long-term consequences
[Updated: July 15, 2020] A compromise bill cleared a committee Tuesday ahead of final votes later this week. Gov. Phil Murphy is ready to sign ...
Now that administration has done a major reworking of earlier legislation based on deal between Murphy and Sweeney, new bill is expected to sail through ...
Originally due on April 15, the tax payments will reflect last year’s robust economic activity
Agreement between governor and Senate President Steve Sweeney would require special legislative committee to OK the borrowing
In final report, team also addresses enhancing administrative oversight and transparency, refers more than $500 million in tax breaks to EDA for review
Savings of hundreds of millions of dollars have been touted, but the Murphy administration has refused requests for background information underlying some of the projections
Highly placed Dems like Senate Majority Leader Weinberg also raise concerns about the Legislature's recently enacted stopgap spending bill
Administration says ‘no,’ but paragraph buried in 110-page budget extension suggests that private developers could help counterbalance some COVID-19 deficits
Views expressed by our advertisers and sponsors are their own, and are not endorsed by NJ Spotlight News.