Hobbs, a popular women's fashion retailer based in the U.K., is expanding into the U.S. via five Bloomingdale's department stores in New York City, Boston, Pennsylvania, Virginia and The Shops at Riverside in Hackensack.
Wayne-based Toys 'R' Us announced Wednesday it has cut 500 jobs as part of its strategic plan to bolster the struggling company.
The New Jersey Health Care Quality Institute announced Tuesday that former New Jersey Congressman Rob Andrews has joined its board of directors.
AgreeYa, a leading provider of software solutions, IT consulting and staff augmentation services in the social, mobile, analytics and cloud space, has opened a new office location in Warren, expanding its global reach to the East Coast.
Health care — it's all about health care in 2014. Who's providing it, who's paying for it, and who is finding the ways to make the system work better. With that in mind, NJBIZ has selected the 50 biggest industry power players in the state.
A coalition of members from the business, labor and legislative communities took to Port Elizabeth Tuesday to call on the Waterfront Commission of New York Harbor to immediately fill what it says are nearly 500 job vacancies across the area's ports.
The cost of printer ink cartridges has gotten absolutely “ink”-sane.
Horizon Blue Cross Blue Shield of New Jersey on Tuesday launched a new program focused on colonoscopies, which is are an extremely common diagnostic test designed to screen people for colon cancer.
Allendale-based Promotion in Motion Companies, Inc. – one of the largest candy and snack food companies in North America – has been ranked by The Boston Consulting Group and Information Resources, Inc. as one of the Top 10 Consumer-Packaged-Goods Growth Companies for the second consecutive year.
A bill sponsored by a number of Democrats that would increase the minimum hourly wage for employees working on tops was voted on Monday by the Assembly Labor Committee.
A key to the Affordable Care Act is to improve population health and cut wasted U.S. medical spending by focusing on chronically ill patients and insuring they get timely, well-coordinated medical care that keeps them out of the hospital.
On the fourth anniversary of the Affordable Care Act, most people still don't like the law. What they want to see happen, however, has changed, according to a recent survey.