The impact Covid-19 had on the airline industry was unlike anything that Melinda Montgomery, the manager of the Trenton-Mercer Airport, had ever seen before.
New state environmental regulations are drawing renewed attention to rain gardens, which are cropping up at homes and institutions throughout the Princeton area.
The same people who flocked to CSAs during the height of the pandemic in 2020 left the CSAs during 2021, leaving farmers in a precarious financial position with excess crops amid challenging growing conditions.
The Friends for the Abbott Marshlands has announced that it has obtained federal recognition as an independent 501(c)(3) tax-exempt nonprofit.
If owning and running the Trenton Punk Rock Flea Market has been Joseph Kuzemka’s full-time job for a while, owning and running the new Out of Step Offbeat Boutique and General Store will now be his other full-time job.
The NJEDA has a new grant program to assist small businesses with lease payments. The Lobby Club opens in Trenton, and PTC Therapeutics hosts a ribbon cutting in Hopewell.
The Princeton Symphony Orchestra has appointed Kenneth Bean to the position of Georg and Joyce Albers-Schonberg Assistant Conductor. Autism Speaks has appointed Keith Wargo as its new president and CEO.
One day after meteorologist Syukuro Manabe won the prize for physics, chemistry professor David MacMillan was named a winner of the award for chemistry. In the week that followed, three alumni also received awards.
Syukuro “Suki” Manabe, a senior meteorologist in Princeton University’s Program in Atmospheric & Oceanic Sciences, was awarded a share of the 2021 Nobel Prize in Physics on October 5.
Three area startups received funding from a state-run clean tech program. Plainsboro Public Library has appointed a new director. And more.
Parc at Princeton Junction, a 232-unit housing community located less than a mile from Princeton Junction Train Station, has been sold to a private buyer for $92.15 million, JLL Capital Markets announced.
G.E. Marshall, Inc., at 810 South Broad Street in Trenton, is a longtime producer of custom awnings that may well be one of the longest-operating businesses in the capital city.
Treatment Plant Superintendent Taya Brown-Humphrey leads Trenton Water Works' efforts to ensure safe water is delivered to all its customers.
Trenton Health Team is creating public art to celebrate the lives of victims of violence. Advaxis is merging with an Israeli pharmaceutical firm. Palatin appoints three to leadership roles. And more.
Mount Zion African Methodist Episcopal Church, the home of the Stoutsburg Sourland African American Museum (SSAAM) in Skillman, was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on June 7.
MSNJ has elected a new president, and Amaney Jamal will be the new dean of Princeton University's School of Public and International Affairs. TESU's fees remain unchanged for the upcoming academic year. Noted Dante scholar Robert Hollander has died.
Princeton's athletic director is leaving to head the LPGA. The Father Center's annual awards celebration is June 19. A Bordentown start-up has been selected for a cleantech accelerator program. And more
The D&R Greenway preserved its 316th parcel; Zoe Brookes is the new Princeton Waldorf School administrator; two medical buildings in East Windsor acquired, and more.
Trenton Cycling Revolution gains nonprofit status; Ridder’s Custom Woodwork moves to Hamilton; new hires at the Princeton Chamber and NJAAW, and more.
The Farnsworth Avenue Stone Arch Carriage Bridge and Tunnel was slated to be replaced based on a plan proposed by the New Jersey Department of Transportation, but Bordentown residents and historians are arguing that the site should be preserved.
Ford Graham faces eight new fraud-related charges; Rider announces a new program targeting job placement; Williams-Sonoma takes South Brunswick space; and I Am Trenton announces grant recipients.