EDISON — The seventh and eighth grade Latin students at The Wardlaw-Hartridge School took the National Latin Exam and scored very well again.
CLARK — Clark resident Henry Varriano, a longtime educator with the Elizabeth School District and current Clark Board of Education member, was honored with the Unity Award for Achievement by an Educator by the Union County Human Relations Commission on May 2 in a ceremony in Union.
New Jersey farmers transitioning to organic systems as well as established organic producers now have an opportunity to apply for Environmental Quality Incentives Program (EQIP) Organic Initiative funding to assist their organic efforts.
I am an evangelical Christian missionary from a conservative church who can trace my awakening to global climate change to the “lifting of a blanket.” I know that phrase is often used metaphorically. Political posturing and skepticism has long been used like a blanket to smother any sort of serious response to climate change.
The Warrior River borders the University of Alabama campus, separating old Tuscaloosa from up-scale housing developments to the north. Tuscaloosans know a “north of the river” address connotes six-figure incomes.
New Jersey’s oldest weekly newspaper is the topic of conversation in Arizona this week, as a schools superintendent addresses charges that she plagiarized material from our website. For details, read Hayley Ringle’s article from the Arizona Republic.
UTICA, N.Y. – Voters blame investors speculating on future oil prices for rising gasoline costs which are approaching the $4 mark, according to a new IBOPE ZOGBY poll.
WASHINGTON, D.C.– California is a model of sensible gun laws. Its universal background check system, strong gun dealer regulations, and assault clip ban are just some of the laws that provide a roadmap to preventing gun violence. New Jersey ranked second on the scorecard, while Arizona, Alaska, and Utah do not have a single common sense gun law on their books, according to the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence.
EDISON — Nearly 200 children aged 6-11 and their families volunteered to go back to school on a beautiful afternoon last Saturday, April 30. But it was for a great cause.