I believe it’s time to ask Mayor Fulop a question. Can we keep our campaigns about the issues and not deal in spreading lies, half-truths, or innuendo?
Jersey City has not paid out a single penny of the $7.8 million provided by the federal government to give much needed rental relief to residents and families suffering to make ends meet during the pandemic.
In a city of renters, rents are unaffordable for nearly half of Jersey City residents.
I urge fellow residents to speak up at the next city council meeting against this unneeded additional tax burden.
Pompidou Jersey City will be expensive, very expensive. And the use of so much money on a cultural project that will cater largely to highly educated, well-heeled residents is simply immoral given the city’s myriad needs and vast economic disparities.
I have a question for the muralists — here and elsewhere. Are you sure that what you are adding is better than what you are subtracting? Is what you have to say important enough, or urgent enough, that you’re ready to sideline, the work of another creator?
The problem is that political machines in New Jersey are self-perpetuating; they are both the result and the cause of entrenched, unaccountable power.
Hundreds of Sindhi Americans marched from New York City to Washington, D.C., recently to draw attention to the kidnappings and human rights violations suffered by Sindhi Hindu girls in Pakistan.
As parents of Jersey City school students grapple with the reality of kids stuck at home tethered to computers for the foreseeable future, a sad spectacle of finger pointing has broken out among the parties responsible for this debacle.
Last night, in a stunning display of arrogance and negligence, the Jersey City Municipal Council approved the appointments of two judges who may well be ineligible to serve, brushing aside a request from Ward E Councilman James Solomon that the vote be postponed for further investigation.