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New Jerseyans usually reject such an approach, because it takes decision-making away from the smallest, most intimate body politic--your local town or ward or village.
The seven essays presented in this collection by Maher (history, New Jersey Institute of Technology and Rutgers U.) examine New Jersey's environment through the lenses of environmental history of New Jerseyans' relationship to nature, environmental science of current ecological problems, and environmental policy suggestions for the future.
"These new rules will help save lives, clean our air and improve quality of life for New Jerseyans."
The New Jerseyans took home three; Curtis High School on Staten Island here, grabbed two; and Val Verde High School in Perris, Calif., last year's overall winner, amassed a record four.
We must protect the Highlands to ensure economic stability and the health and well-being of New Jerseyans who get their water from the area."
No, New Jerseyans haven't been canvassing Muncie on Daniels' behalf.
It's no surprise that New Jerseyans, who have long shared their oxygen with major chemical and pharmaceutical manufacturers, pay extra attention to health and safety matters.
The CAIC has produced an advertising campaign, which includes radio and newspaper advertising, to educate New Jerseyans and to enlist their support to achieve fundamental reform essential to improving the auto insurance market by encouraging more insurers to do business in the state.
*By a more than 3-to-1 margin New Jerseyans believe that signing a donor card should be the only approval required for the donation to occur--only 22% said they believe that the next of kin should have final approval.
Keith Schneider of the Michigan Land Use Institute says that Whitman "set the standard in the GOP for responding to voter concerns about sprawl." Some New Jerseyans complain, however, that Whitman's anti sprawl spending--$100 million a year for 10 years to preserve a million acres--has come at the expense of new park facilities for the state's disadvantaged.
Her tax cuts saved New Jerseyans about $1.4 billion, but their property taxes rose by an equal amount, with the lion's share falling on those least able to afford it.

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