Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

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Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

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February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

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Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

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February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

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Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

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New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

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February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

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Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

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February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

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Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

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Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

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February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

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February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

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February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

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February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

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Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

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New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

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February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

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February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

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Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

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Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

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Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

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February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

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New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

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February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

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February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

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Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

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February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

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February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

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Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

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Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

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Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Back to Top Comments Email Print

Latest News

Monmouth REIT pays $30.6M for Florida building

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 04:21 PM

CONTINUE READING

Roselle Savings Bank names new EVP, COO

By Eric Strauss
February 26, 2015 03:30 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Larken Associates acquires Pa. apartment community, expands Lehigh Valley portfolio

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 04:28 PM

CONTINUE READING

New York REIT purchases Matawan apartment complex for $31M

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 11:13 AM

CONTINUE READING

Colliers arranges $5.8M sale of two-building portfolio in Lebanon

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 10:59 AM

CONTINUE READING

JLL inks two deals at Class A office building in Morristown

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 12:52 PM

CONTINUE READING

Hampshire sells South Hackensack industrial warehouse to Park Ave. Motor Corp.

By Emily Bader
February 26, 2015 01:09 PM

CONTINUE READING

advertisement

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

Share This Story On:

Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

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Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”

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Papers mixed on Christie's minimum wage CV

By

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

Gov. Chris Christie’s conditional veto Monday of the Assembly’s minimum wage bill garnered predictable responses: Business groups and Republican legislators praised the measure as a reasonable compromise. Labor groups and Democratic legislators called it “unacceptable.”

On the state’s editorial pages, the governor is getting mixed reviews.

The Star-Ledger calls on Democrats to move forward with Senate President Stephen M. Sweeney’s (D-West Deptford) proposal to put a minimum wage hike on November’s ballot and change the state’s constitution to provide automatic minimum wage increases based on the Consumer Price Index:

“Enshrining this in the state constitution is not the ideal way to make economic policy. But as long as Christie remains governor, it is the only way to get it done. His hostility to low-wage families has gone unchallenged long enough.”

The Home News Tribune applauds the governor’s move, arguing it struck the right balance on a complicated issue. The paper says Christie’s wage increase proposal is good for workers and perhaps the broader economy:

“But if it also forces companies already treading water to cut jobs and/or worker hours to compensate, the net result can do more harm than good. That may sound like standard corporate whining, but it can and does happen, especially in smaller businesses.”

The Courier-Post splits the baby. They call on Democrats to approve the governor’s proposed $1 increase for now, while also moving to put the CPI question before voters.

“Since Christie won’t support a CPI tie-in, get it on the ballot this November; let New Jerseyans vote on it. That’s how the CPI/minimum wage mechanism was approved in some of the states that have it.”


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