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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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CONTINUE READING

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CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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CONTINUE READING

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CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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CONTINUE READING

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CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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CONTINUE READING

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Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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By Eric Strauss
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CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

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CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

By Eric Strauss
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CONTINUE READING

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CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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By Eric Strauss
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CONTINUE READING

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CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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By Eric Strauss
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CONTINUE READING

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CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

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By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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CONTINUE READING

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By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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By Eric Strauss
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NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

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CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

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January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

CONTINUE READING

NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

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CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

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January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

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January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

CONTINUE READING

NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 11:27 AM

CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

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By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

CONTINUE READING

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CONTINUE READING

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By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

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By Eric Strauss
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CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

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By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:34 PM

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By Eric Strauss
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By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

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January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

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NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 11:27 AM

CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Sitar Realty involved in several leases

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:34 PM

CONTINUE READING

KeyBank adds execs to northern N.J. team

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:22 PM

CONTINUE READING

Jersey City digital media company wraps up merger with advertising tech firm

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

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NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 11:27 AM

CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Sitar Realty involved in several leases

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:34 PM

CONTINUE READING

KeyBank adds execs to northern N.J. team

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:22 PM

CONTINUE READING

Jersey City digital media company wraps up merger with advertising tech firm

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

CONTINUE READING

NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 11:27 AM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Sitar Realty involved in several leases

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:34 PM

CONTINUE READING

KeyBank adds execs to northern N.J. team

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:22 PM

CONTINUE READING

Jersey City digital media company wraps up merger with advertising tech firm

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

CONTINUE READING

NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 11:27 AM

CONTINUE READING

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Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Sitar Realty involved in several leases

By Eric Strauss
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CONTINUE READING

KeyBank adds execs to northern N.J. team

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CONTINUE READING

Jersey City digital media company wraps up merger with advertising tech firm

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

CONTINUE READING

NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 11:27 AM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Sitar Realty involved in several leases

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:34 PM

CONTINUE READING

KeyBank adds execs to northern N.J. team

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:22 PM

CONTINUE READING

Jersey City digital media company wraps up merger with advertising tech firm

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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NJR unit builds 16 megawatts' worth of solar installations

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 04:20 PM

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NGKF chosen as exclusive leasing agent for former Pfizer HQ

By Eric Strauss
January 30, 2015 11:27 AM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Hasbrouck Heights architecture firm secures 3-year NYC pact

By Emily Bader
January 30, 2015 12:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Sitar Realty involved in several leases

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:34 PM

CONTINUE READING

KeyBank adds execs to northern N.J. team

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 03:22 PM

CONTINUE READING

Jersey City digital media company wraps up merger with advertising tech firm

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 10:55 AM

CONTINUE READING

Logistics company signs lease for South Brunswick distribution center

By Eric Strauss
January 29, 2015 12:00 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.

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Bramnick: Post tax reform bills

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Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Just ahead of Monday’s Assembly voting session, Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick (R-Westfield) called on Speaker Sheila Y. Oliver (D-East Orange) to post a trio of bills he said would further the Legislature’s ongoing tax reform efforts.

Bramnick referenced a Star-Ledger analysis showing property taxes last year increased by the smallest amount in two decades. He said Christie’s wide popularity shows the bipartisan reforms enacted in the past three years are working.

“I’m pleading to my friends across the aisle that this is the time to finish the job,” he said.

Bramnick called on Oliver to post three bills: A bill to reform sick pay rules to eliminate retiree payouts for unused sick time; a bill to allow towns to opt out of the civil service system; and the Opportunity Scholarship Act, which would provide tax credits to entities that donate to scholarship funds for low-income children.

Bramnick said the sick-time reform alone would save some $880 million.

Assemblyman David P. Rible (R-Wall) said the reforms would send a signal to those affected by Hurricane Sandy that New Jersey is headed in the right direction. He said many people along the shore are deciding whether to rebuild or move out of state.

“This is a perfect opportunity for us in Trenton to let people know we’re serious about property taxes so if they’re really thinking about going to another state, they give Jersey a second chance,” he said.


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