Scientists studying bee populations at Rutgers University say that it's not all sunshine and flowers for the hard-working honey makers.
Over 250 courses will be offered this fall season, both in-person and remotely, starting on October 11. Lectures and classes include topics like crime and punishment, Revolutionary War history and ancient Roman cuisine.
State legislators remind families of the upcoming 10-day period where many back-to-school supplies will be tax-free from August 27 to September 5.
Katharine Schumacher, the co-chair of the League of Women Voters of Lawrence, discusses the importance of New Jersey’s Reproductive Equity Act.
The Lenape Nation of Pennsylvania's “Rising Nation River Journey,” a month-long canoe paddle down the Delaware River with stops along the way for public signings of a ceremonial friendship treaty, continues until August 20.
The advocacy group New Jersey Business Immigration Coalition is urging the state's congressional delegation to take action to preserve the DACA program.
The Trenton Historical Society's Board of Trustees urges Thomas Edison State University to reconsider their sale of N.C. Wyeth's painting of George Washington's reception at Trenton on his inaugural journey in 1789.
The Trenton Kiwanis celebrated the installation of a new plaque marking the spot in Trenton where the Declaration of Independence was read aloud for the first time.
Leaders at the New Jersey Conservation Foundation offer tips for how to avoid warehouse sprawl in light of increasing demand for space from e-commerce and similar business.
Thomas Edison State University has decided to sell its N.C. Wyeth painting “Reception to Washington on April 21, 1789, at Trenton On His Way To New York to Assume the Duties of the Presidency Of the United States.”
Taste Trenton has recruited almost 40 restaurants to welcome “food tourists” as part of a self-guided tour of the capital city’s restaurants during the weekend of June 10 through 12.
Ever had a “bad mood” day when you felt stressed, anxious or gloomy — only to have your spirits lifted just by going outside and spending time in the fresh air and sunshine?
After a two-year hiatus brought about by the COVID-19 pandemic, U.S. 1 is bringing back its traditional summer fiction issue to be published during the last week in July, on Wednesday, July 27.
The Womanspace Education and Community Outreach Committee is planning a “Turn the Town Teal Scavenger Hunt” in honor of Sexual Assault Awareness Month. Princeton Nursery School thanks its supporters and announces a new executive director.
During the two years of intermittent lockdown, writers had plenty of time to write, a state of affairs that becomes clearer and clearer as books generated by, and written during, the pandemic begin to appear.
The Princeton Public Library presents a hybrid rendition of one of its signature events, the Princeton Environmental Film Festival, from April 1 to 10.
Meals on Wheels of Mercer County is honoring the 50th anniversary of the Older Americans Act Nutrition Program, and Allentown is celebrating the arrival of spring with its first Daffodil Days Festival.
The Sankofa Collaborative, a coalition of five New Jersey cultural and historical organizations, celebrates five years of programming designed to help individuals in schools, museums, libraries, and civic groups research, present, and discuss African American history.
Fast-growing e-commerce companies looking for places to store their wares have set their sights on New Jersey, leaving planning experts contemplating just how much control state and local governments should have over where new warehouses can be constructed.
This year is the 25th anniversary of the Great Backyard Bird Count, to be held Friday, February 18, through Monday, February 21 — Presidents Day weekend.
A reader argues that Princeton University's "Lake Campus" is a misnomer, and leaders at Artworks at the Historical Society of Princeton say their farewells.
John Reitmeyer, a budget and finance writer for NJ Spotlight, reported in December on policies that may be effective in reducing property taxes — a subject of much interest among New Jerseyans, whose property taxes are among the highest in the nation.
"We, the students of Westminster Choir College (WCC), undersigned, are concerned about our education, our institution, the impact inadequate facilities has on our education, the value that our degrees will hold upon graduation, and the quality of support that we receive from the administrati…
The Militia Museum in Lawrence features an exhibit on Pearl Harbor. And the New Jersey Conservation Foundation has advice on winter management of spotted lanternflies.
This year’s Senior Living issue should actually be called Seniors Living. That’s because every article in this issue either focuses on or was written by someone over 65 — the magic age when AARP tracks you down.
As Thanksgiving approaches and minds and shopping lists turn to the annual day of overindulgence, area nonprofits are instead directing their attention to those who need extra help to ensure they have food to put on the table Thanksgiving day and every day.