Patrick Ambrossi, candidate for city council in Ward D, discusses in detail issues affecting his ward and Jersey City at large.
Local attorney and activist Cynthia Hadjiyannis gives her first interview as candidate for the Ward D council seat formerly held by Michael Yun.
The Katyn memorial, Reservoir 3, a police shooting and an ordinance to bring the Quality of Life Taskforce into The Department of Public Safety the took up the lion’s share of time during last Thursday’s city council meeting.
Mayor Steven Fulop announced today that funding has been secured for the restoration of Reservoir 3 in the Jersey City Heights.
A seven story, mixed-use commercial and residential building to be constructed between Central and Cambridge Avenues will include 400 parking spaces.
The Jersey City Council appointed a new Ward D Councilperson to fill the seat vacated by the death of Councilman Michael Yun.
This past weekend, Yun, 65, lost his battle with Covid-19, testing positive for the virus on March 29 and passing away on April 6. His Jersey City constituents and City Hall colleagues were shocked and saddened by the news, remembering him as affable, compassionate and a staunch advocate for Jersey City.
Describing her passion for the exhibition, Kosdan said: “I felt it was important to highlight this tragic event and loss of lives. This is my home, and it really affected me. I have this space. Why not utilize it to make a statement, and let artists make a statement, too, by evoking peace and love.”
How does Via differ from the private jitneys operating in Hudson County? Like the jitneys, the vans will transport numerous people at once; unlike them, they will be available on demand, and the stops will not be pre-fixed; each van’s course will be determined by proprietary software based on passengers’ needs at the time of scheduling.
From the beginning, Reservoir 3 had good bones (if an unpoetic name). It’s enclosed by 20-foot-tall Egyptian Revival stone walls and features Romanesque Revival style pump stations. The historic setting has attracted birds ranging from swans to great blue herons to peregrine falcons who now call the six-acre manmade lake inside the property home. It was the space’s very beauty and potential that, in 2005, led a group of local residents to form the Jersey City Reservoir Preservation Alliance to protect it.