Jim McGreevey

Do you really want to read another think piece about Donald Trump's first 100 days? This is better.
In 2004, New Jersey Governor Jim McGreevey came out as a "Gay American." It made a lot of news, but it also started a conversation in many homes about what "gay" meant. One such example is Brian Hartigan, a gay father of two young children.
One recent event held by the Osborne Association, an organization that the Foundation supports, really opened my eyes on the need to offer assistance to both incarcerated individuals and their families.
With my passionate and committed Same Sky team, we met the formerly incarcerated women and provided them with the training to make decorative stretch bracelets. The women relished working with the beads, using their hands, and creating something beautiful to share.
There are those who argue that sleeping separately is a sign of a troubled marriage. But, if a marriage is strong and consists of daily embracing, intimacy, kissing and words of love, sleeping separately will not endanger the relationship.
The urge to pathologize Anthony Weiner's proclivities stems from the same animus that underlies homophobia: the prejudice that atypical or unabashed sexual behavior must surely be immoral or unhealthy. Has the gay rights movement taught us nothing?
Where there's a great risk, the level of excitement and thrill is heightened and there's an effort to push the envelope further and further. The greater the risk the greater the thrill.
The one thing perhaps more surprising than New York mayoral candidate Anthony Weiner's admission that his sexting continued
This week was a week of comebacks, some welcome, some less so. At the U.N., Malala Yousafzai, the Pakistani teen who was shot by the Taliban for promoting girls' education, marked her 16th birthday by giving an inspiring speech. Less welcome was the comeback by the Texas anti-choice bill, which passed on Friday. In Moscow, accused NSA leaker Edward Snowden emerged at Moscow's Sheremetyevo airport to ask Russia for asylum. Closer to home, former governor Eliot Spitzer announced his bid for New York City comptroller, and former New Jersey governor Jim McGreevey joined the Jersey City cabinet. And that's a good thing -- further restricting our pool of leaders to flawless robots won't help us meet our challenges. Speaking of challenges, the unlikely Senate duo of Elizabeth Warren and John McCain introduced a bill pushing for Glass-Steagall to make a comeback. Passage is considered unlikely, but, then, so was the unlikely pairing of sharks and tornadoes. Until now.
Jersey City Mayor Steve Fulop (D) announced Friday that McGreevey will be joining his administration as executive director
John Weingart, the associate director of the Eagleton Institute of Politics at Rutgers University, said he does not see Christie's
In this week's issue, Gerry Smith looks at one of the less savory effects of recent technological innovation: the billion-dollar black market for stolen smartphones. And Lila Shapiro considers the career of former New Jersey Governor James E. McGreevey, nearly a decade after he resigned with the admission that he was "a gay American."
Polls have continuously shown that people who know homosexuals personally are more supportive of gay rights. Here's a news flash for you: everyone knows a homosexual.
"Yes." "Yes." "Yeah, that's right, Jim." The women start to nod, some sleepily, some emphatically, some with tears in their
Codey, a state senator since 1982, has served as New Jersey's governor twice since 2000, due to his service as state Senate
Obama will win this election -- he and the Democrats will win big. Or as happened once in my attempt at the gambit in a game with my father, I sacrificed the queen instead of the pawn, and lost. Was the first sacrifice a queen or pawn?
Though Democratic Rep. Anthony Weiner apologized to his wife Huma Abedin numerous times throughout Monday's news conference