Joe Cutter is the senior news anchor at New Jersey 101.5. I have toiled daily in the newsroom since 1989 as an anchor, correspondent, field reporter and news director. I have also learned not to call State government between noon and 1:30, because they are out to lunch.
NJ researchers will work to curb a deadly fungal infection
Rutgers will receive $300,000 from the Centers for Disease Control to investigate a deadly pathogen.
Hey, Garden State — Maybe stop raking those leaves!
A naturalist with the National Wildlife Federation advises New Jersey homeowners to "park the rake" this fall and leave the leaves where they are.
The ‘Amazon age’ may be giving NJ ports a big boost
A big increase in port traffic into New Jersey has increased warehouse and other jobs in the past two years.
Germ-zapping robot helps NJ hospital cut down on infections
A new germ-fighting robot has been deployed at Hunterdon Medical Center to help the hospital cut down on the serious ongoing threat of hospital-borne infections.
Why are NJ business, religious leaders sleeping in cardboard boxes?
Pastor Dave Delaney of St. Paul's Methodist Church in West Deptford will join the owners of a nearby diner to sleep in cardboard boxes on the street Thursday evening. It's part of a nationwide demonstration on behalf of a group that rescues homeless kids from the streets.
New stores filling retail vacancies in north and central Jersey
"Bricks and mortar" retailing is not dead.
Gas prices bring good news for New Jersey
With the hurricane season winding down, the post-Harvey gas price spike has also been receding.
PSE&G warns customers about scammers with fake IDs
Phone scammers using fake caller IDs have been plaguing customers of Public Service Electric & Gas
NJ doctors bracing for a rough year as medical landscape changes
A survey of New Jersey doctors finds nearly 1 in 2 have altered their practice structure in the past year.
NJ effort to get owners are selling their companies … to their employees?
The New Jersey/New York Center for Employee Ownership at Rutgers is working to stem the tide of the so-called "silver tsunami."