If you want to conduct business at the Nassau Club in Princeton you’re going to have to do it without a cell phone or laptop. The club, located in...
A dire economic future faces the vast majority of Trenton’s second graders. While the causes are many and complex, there is a life-saving remedy, and that is what The Trenton Literacy Movement is all about.
It’s a true life political horror story that opens with sound bites and fury and ends with the dirge of a done deal. The monster is a $376 million New Jersey State office project that could have been a dream come true for the beleaguered capital city but turned into a nightmare.
On the eve of his 50th college reunion, Richard K. Rein recalls the rise of student power and the anti-war movement, and the fall of the selective clubs as the dominant source of campus social life.
Drive along Route 130 in Bordentown and you can’t miss it: Just off the highway is a towering sky-blue grain elevator with the words “Team Campus” painted on the side. This summer the grain elevator is coming down to make way for a new phase of expansion at Team Campus: 222 apartments, including 92 senior units on the other side of the highway, a retail complex, and a medical office building.
If French biotech company Erytech is right about the properties of its Erycaps technology, it could lead to a cure for many types of cancer. And the medicine will be made first in an unassuming office off Alexander Road.
A fire drill tested the ability of Melissa Migut’s employer to help her evacuate from a fifth-floor office despite her disability. A court ruled that the employer failed & awarded Migut $1.7 million.
EngineeringEnvironmentFinanceCorrections or additions?<!-- Princeton, business,http://www.princetoninfo.com/200001/00126c04.html -->Published in U.S. 1 Newspaper on January 26, 2000. All rights reserved. Progress Edition: Engineering, Environment, FinanceTop Of PageEngineering ExpansionsArora and Associates PC, 3120...
Are Princeton, New Jersey, and Austin, Texas, sister cities in the making?
Vessels created between 200 and 900 C.E. are guides to both an ancient and lost tradition and the nature of art. The designs also have a direct connection to the Trenton area.