Fast Lane

News from the business community

SuperFresh to Be Replaced by Asian Food Markets

Asian Food Markets, a long-time tenant in the Princeton Meadows Shopping Center on Plainsboro Road, will be moving to the spot in Plainsboro Plaza on Schalks Crossing Road most recently occupied by the failed SuperFresh store.

TerraCycle Takes ‘Waste Not’ to the Next Level

Tom Szaky, CEO of Terracycle, has built the entire business on recycling. Now he’s ready to move past it. 

On the Move: Expansions & Deaths

Trenton Corrugated Products -- under new ownership -- has received a $2.5 million loan through an EDA program.

On the Move: Management Moves & Deaths

William F. Feehery has been named CEO of Certara.

New Complex Planned for Route 1

A new development of storefronts, a restaurant, an agricultural supply store, and an extended stay hotel is proposed for a site along the northbound side of Route 1 between the Square at West Windsor shopping center and the Princeton Service Center office complex.

Oncosec Making Strides in Immunotherapy

Ever since Oncosec, a biotech company that is developing immunotherapy treatments for cancer, moved its headquarters from California to Pennington last year, the company has launched new drug trials, expanded its staff, and raised millions in capital.

Crosstown Moves, New in Towns, Deaths

Barbara Ann Shary, 74, on March 9. She was employed with Verizon Communications for over 33 years prior to her retirement in 2001.

Crosstown Moves

The law firm Buttaci & Leardi, which specializes in product liability and fraud for the healthcare industry, has moved from 103 to 212 Carnegie Center.


Joseph Vales, 60; June B. Valley, 87; Mitchell Mastrangelo Jr., 64; William D. Smith, 68; Clarissa Lynn Naga, 40.

College Kids Sell for $100M

In 2005, when Catherine and David Cook were still students at Montgomery High School, the sister-brother team created a website called The Cooks were flipping through their yearbook...

Trending Stories

Facial Recognition: In Fast-Growing Field, Glitches Persist

Patrick Grother discusses the “industrial revolution” recently in facial recognition algorithms to the point where some of them are extremely accurate.