New Jersey Policy Perspective produces independent research and analysis on policy solutions to advance social, economic, and racial justice. From data-driven reports to policy briefs and explainers, we work to provide lawmakers, legislative staff, advocates, community leaders, and reporters with the facts and figures behind the most pressing policy issues facing the Garden State.
“Our research clearly shows that most of New Jersey’s largest employers already operate in combined-reporting states and in some cases, have been doing so for decades."
SNAP serves the most vulnerable people in our state, and further cuts to the program will continue to push these families further to the brink.
This important reform is so common in other states that nearly all of New Jersey’s largest employers already use it when filing state taxes elsewhere.
We can start make a real difference if we at least eliminate those state policies and actions that are acting making poverty worse in New Jersey.
New Jersey Policy Perspective joins many across New Jersey and beyond in mourning the loss of former NJPP board member Herb Greenberg, who passed away on Jan. 19 after a long fight with cancer.
Eliminating the estate tax would deprive New Jersey of resources needed to promote widespread prosperity while benefiting the state’s highest net-worth households the most.
This website should be immediately bookmarked and frequently consulted by all of the Garden State's leaders who care about growing the economy and creating broadly shared prosperity.
The stated rationale for expanding casinos to North Jersey is that this will save Atlantic City, generate thousands of new jobs and create millions if not billions in new economic activity. Hefty promises, all.
Choi, who joined NJPP’s Board in 2013, becomes the sixth Chair since the policy organization's founding in 1997.
The state's economic recovery is one of the slowest in the country, leaving a shrinking middle class and creating undue hardship for the poorest New Jersey residents. And the facts are clear: From transportation to higher education and beyond, New Jersey is failing to invest in the assets that are proven to grow the economy and create broadly shared prosperity.
Officials emphasized that the termination was a federal requirement and beyond New Jersey’s control. But that is only part of the story.