While barbeques and fireworks will likely take center stage this weekend, history buffs can also locally explore Hudson County's connection to the holiday by visiting these historical Revolutionary War spots.
The 120-year-old rail Central Railroad of New Jersey Terminal at Liberty State Park is set to officially reopen today. Bob Martin, commissioner for the Department of Environmental Protection, will join state and local officials for an opening ceremony at 1pm.
In commemoration of their 30th anniversary, the museum is reaching “deep into its collections archive” to decorate the Hoboken Elks Lodge in a 19th-century style for their upcoming spring fundraising gala on Saturday, May 14th.
Head over to Fort Lee next month for the auction of a house with a colorful history of owners that was originally built by Albert Anastasia head of the notorious Murder, Inc. crime organization.
A condo listing has hit the market at the highly sought after Bank Building at 83 Montgomery Street. This spectacular home is the perfect mix of historic charm and modern convenience. Let's take a look!
The planned revitalization of Hoboken’s major transit hub has been slow and somewhat underwhelming. But one rookie councilman is seeking to jumpstart what he dubs a “European-style market” at the station.
In celebration of May being Preservation Month, the Jersey City Landmarks Conservancy is hosting two events that will give residents a look at two historic Jersey City neighborhoods.
Once on the verge of demolition, the Butler Brother's warehouse has been adapted into luxury residences. In doing so, Mill Creek chose to restore items found during clean out to use throughout the building. Let's take an inside look at this meticulous process.
This McGinley Square single-family detached home is huge, historic and hard to find. Built in 1915, the three-story colonial boasts 5 bedrooms and 2.5 bathrooms. With almost no detached single families on the market, this one is worth a look!
Surrounded by the omnipresent sound of construction equipment, the H & M Powerhouse stands tall as a relic of Jersey City’s industrial age longing for reinvigoration. But while the city and a redeveloper have taken some steps towards reviving the landmark, its future still seems unclear.