Gibson Elected Mayor of Newark
Kenneth A. Gibson, the mayor-elect of Newark, New Jersey after a 1970 run off election, stands at a podium and speaks to reporters and a crowd of cheering supporters. Gibson was the first black mayor of a major east coast city.
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[Young Duce Quits Hollywood]
1980s NEWS
INTERVIEW Robert Lipsyte 17:27 at Lincoln Center revitalized the west side and something like Lincoln Center can do it for Newark, is it that simple. John V. Lindsay 17:35 It takes a lot of work and a lot of money, but it can happen. Robert Lipsyte 17:38 what else what else needs to be done? I mean, art alone can't do it. John V. Lindsay 17:45 We were talking about a little bit earlier spirit, and caring, and love and concern for the arts, and for music and for drama and for everything. Robert Lipsyte 17:54 Yeah, you didn't mention the magic word money. Harvey Lichtenstein. Let's talk about money in terms of watching the neighborhood in Brooklyn, improve and get pricier as BAM became more popular and was more in the public, which came first? Harvey Lichtenstein 18:12 Well, we went through a couple of transformations at bam, really, because when I came there in 67, it was a better neighborhood. And it went down for a while around about us and we had to kind of sit there and carry the beacon forward and keep staying there and keep doing things. And gradually now it's turning around, it's turning around as New York is expanding as the artist community is expanding to Brooklyn, as housing in Manhattan is more difficult and people are moving out there. And it's expanding also as we begin to address certain issues which were not so prevalent maybe 10, 15 20 years ago Robert Lipsyte 18:48 such as Harvey Lichtenstein 18:50 such as issues relating to the international situations, the multicultural aspect of this country, issues that are now pressing themselves on cultural institutions and every other institution in this country. Robert Lipsyte 19:05 Leon, are there lessons for Newark, either in in the Lincoln Center or the Brooklyn Academy story. Leon Denmark 19:12 Well, Lincoln Center lesson perhaps is to for Newark Symphony Hall in the New Jersey Performing Arts Center and to always realize how valuable it is and will be to the development of the surrounding community. And I guess one of the lessons to also to be learned from that is to try to in the early stages, make sure that the performing arts center Newark Symphony halls Performing Arts Center in the New Jersey Performing Arts Center, share in that value. That's a lesson to be learned and from band we need to learn and always keep foremost in our mind that we have to constantly be relating to the community that surrounds us. Robert Lipsyte 19:57 But one of the problems Newark has is it law In the shadow of New York, Willie calls when we saw on the tape makes his money in New York, people go to New York, people live in New Jersey and play in the Philharmonic and act on your stages. But how is Newark going to get out from that shadow to have an identity of its own? Leon Denmark 20:19 Well, I mean, there are several things that have to be considered. Newark has up until now been in the shadow of New York, but it didn't really have to be. Newark has around it exclusive of New York, an audience potential audience of 4.5 million people. And then the programs that we initiated this year at New York Symphony Hall, most of our audience came from that populace, not from the New York populace. So we have to just be aware of that and understand that there's a strong possibility for us to create our own artistic identity. Also, there's such a abundance of quality art in this country. And in this area, that what we're discovering at Newark, Symphony Hall is that we can have a program of high quality that cannot be duplicated in New York City, simply because of the quantity that's available. So we can form our own artistic identity. And we have our own audience Robert Lipsyte 21:21 Lindsay It seems that a lot of landlords around Lincoln Center got rich, buildings went up property values went up, if there hadn't been that opportunity to make money, like a senator would probably would not have been built would it have? John V. Lindsay 21:37 Well, it was built, because of John D. Rockefeller, the third, that's the reason it was built. And, and he was the energy that that surrounded this whole thing. But I congratulate Newark, I congratulate Leon, on what he's been doing, I congratulate the Art Center. And I wish them all kinds of luck. Because I congratulate you to Harvey, on what you were doing in Brooklyn, Robert Lipsyte 21:58 you really kind of avoided my question, which really is that art itself doesn't exist in a vacuum. There have to be other interests, particularly real estate interests, that are going to have some reason for the area to be developed, to be made safe to be made a Mecca, as it were, for people to come in? John V. Lindsay 22:20 I think the proper answer to your question is that culture and art is good for cities, and good for real estate and good for, for safety. Very important to all the development of a city itself. Culture is at the heart of it. Harvey Lichtenstein 22:38 Let me answer that also and also refer to the question you asked Leon about being near New York City, cuz we're near New York City. I mean, one would say that Brooklyn is not part of the central part of the city Robert Lipsyte 22:51 more psychologically, you seem near than you are, even though you're really not Harvey Lichtenstein 22:54 maybe but I mean, there was one funny joke which, which was said when I first came to bam, which was that, oh, Martha Graham was in Brooklyn. Oh, wait till she gets to London. Okay, so by someone over Manhattan, right. So, it may be but to a lot of people, that barrier of the East River is a terrific barrier. I think it's um, and also, you know, the business about being tied to money and real estate and so on. I mean, there have been important cultural centers, the centers that exist in places which are, which you would not think they should exist. And, I mean, I know for instance, Peter Brooks Theatre in Paris, a brief dinner there Sadler's Wells Theatre in London, which is outside of the Central West End district. And a lot of that depends on the people that run them the energy, they drive their interest there. I mean, one of the things that Leon has to do with Symphony Hall is to give it its own character, not to just repeat what's happening across the river. That's what we had to do not to just repeat what's happening because the river across the river because even people that live close to us would rather go across the river, maybe then come to bam, even people from Booklyn Robert Lipsyte 23:57 one of the things with the $200 million Art Center in Newark, is that it is part of the revitalization of Newark, which also includes shopping centers, office buildings and homes, Leon Denmark 24:10 you know, be sure whenever you start to take the interest in a community that is required to say we're going to build a new performing arts center, or that we're going to renovate Symphony Hall, what it does is send a signal to all all sorts of sectors of a community that the powers that be people with resources are interested in this area, so it's more safe or safer for me to become interested in the area. So at Symphony Hall, for example, as we start to build our audiences, and there are two or 3000 people coming and going at Symphony Hall four and five nights a week. That's a signal to the business community, to people, families, looking for places believe that there is interest in this area, and it's safer for me to take an interest in the area Robert Lipsyte 25:06 Yeah, now a symphony hall is going to be at least supplanted or augmented by these, these two other facilities, and the constant thought of whether the energy should be in the kind of artistic museum, you know, opera, or more specific to what may seem to be the needs of the community of the moment. That's something that Harvey's wrestle with Harvey Lichtenstein 25:33 Well I think they're, they're, they're both of those issues, I think it has to deal with both of them. I mean, in order for there to be the establishment north, for there to be an alternative, there has to be the establishment. And I think to deal with what are commonly called the arts, I mean, whether it's symphony, or opera or theatre or whatever, you also have to have the counter arguments which which revitalize the arts, I mean, in a sense, we consider ourselves an alternative to the central city organizations that exist, the Lincoln centers, the Carnegie, Hall's, and so on. And I think maybe in a way, Leon might consider himself as an alternative to the big center that's going to be built on the other side of town, I think you need both of them. But nevertheless, whatever position you have, there still has to be the kind of imagination and energy that will give it life, you can have a dull, traditional center, and adult and a center or you can have something that's alive and interesting and challenging and imaginative on both ends of the stick. So I think that that's really the challenge for Newark as it is a challenge for any city Robert Lipsyte 26:35 the first thing is the art has to be good. Whatever it is Harvey Lichtenstein 26:39 it has to be good. It has to be interesting has to be put into context. It has to be mixed up in this world we're living in which is getting smaller and smaller and smaller and smaller. You have to really embrace all of that. And in this country, which is embracing so many more different cultures. You have to recognize that Robert Lipsyte 26:57 Harvey Lichtenstein, John Lindsay, Leon Denmark, thanks very much for being with us.
Map of NEW JERSEY United States America USA, 3D Animation
3D maps of American states provide camera movement
Aerial New York City
high aerial New York City - view up East River, Brooklyn, Queens, and Manhattan - pan across to tip of Manhattan then across Hudson River and New Jersey - Statue of Liberty - Jersey City - Hoboken - Newark
Various fires and crime scenes - 3 Alarm Fire in Newark furniture shop; 57th and 7th shootout; Brooklyn Hostage; Chinatown homicide; Subway clerk booking for cocaine sale
>>>Waldorf exteriors 1 - >>>Three shot - 1 DOA at 78th St. and 18th Ave. Tape shows forensics dusting car, crime scene sign, long shot of scene, police logo into long shot of scene, street sign. (9/23/79 MV/PG) 2 - >>>Newark 3rd Alarm in furniture shop. Tape shows bucket operating into long shot of building, small flames on roof, wide shot of firemen spraying down to roof, heavy smoke pouring from roof, close up of bucket, store front, bucket coming down, heavy flames on roof, bucket near heavy flames, storefront with heavy flames, flames in window, bucket spraying roof with rainbow coming out, long shot of scene, furniture store sign into long shot, firemen on scene, street signs, bucket with street signs. (9/29/79 MV/RE) 3 - >>>57th St. shootout near 7th Avenue. Tape shows blood on ground, street signs into ESS truck on scene, bank exterior, long shot of scene. (9/24/79 TC/LS) 4 - >>>Homicide at 135th and Madison. Tape shows cops by apartment, doorfront, apartment number, into detectives on scene, house number into house front, house number into house front and tilt up, RMP on scene, morgue wagon, body into wagon. (9/24/79 JM) 5 - >>>Booking of commuter stabber at Transit District 3. Tape shows perp walked to desk, handcuffs, perp into cell, Transit Police sign. (9/24/79 WL/JM) 6 - >>>Booking of Brooklyn hostage perp in 63rd Pct. Tape shows perp walked out of Pct. to car. 63rd Pct. exteriors. (9/25/79 WL/JM) 7 - >>>Crane jumper at Broadway and 39th St. Tape shows jumper on crane being taken down by police, jumper into RMP, crane, broken bottle of liquor and cigarette, cane shot. (9/25/79 WL/JM) 8 - >>>DOA male in a bag at Bay Ridge Ave. and 18th Ave. in Brooklyn. Tape shows body on scene, long shot of scene, crime scene sign into long shot of scene, detectives covering body, BAD TAPE QUALITY, RMP on scene, crime scene sign, long shot, feet of DOA into long shot, body into bus. (9/25/79 TC/LS) 9 - >>>Newark 3rd Alarm at Madison and Jelliff Streets. Tape shows small flames in window into long shot, long shot of bucket operating, fireman on tower ladder into long shot, long shot of collapsed building, fireman spraying water into long shot of fire building, Newark truck on scene, long shots of scene, window flames with pole worker fixing wires, long shots. (9/25/79 TC/LS) 10 - >>>Chinatown Homicide at 65 East Broadway. Tape shows store number into storefront with cops, cop in 2nd floor window, storefront into cop at window, crime scene sign into doorfront, pan of store name into number, RMP on scene, cop enters house, house number into RMP logo. (9/25/79 WL/JM) 11 - >>>Pursuit and capture of perp by Brooklyn Bridge entrance ramp on FDR. Tape shows perp trapped in auto, perp out of auto into stretcher, into bus, bullet hole in car, long shot of car, license plate into long shot, lights rack focus into traffic backed up, destroyed barriers. (9/25/79 MV/RE) 12 - >>>Subway clerk booking for cocaine sale. Tape shows perp walked out of 30th Pct. to car, 157th Street token booth shots. (9/25/79 MV/RE) 13 - >>>Attempted capture of Rikers Island escapee at 188th and Wadsworth Ave. - 34th Pct. Tape shows ESS cops on scene with rifles, vests, and battering rams. (9/26/79 WL/JM)
WINGS OF THE WEST!
Titles read: "WINGS OF THE WEST!" <br/> <br/>United States of America. <br/> <br/>Flight from the East Coast to the West Coast on a Dakota aeroplane. <br/> <br/>Several shots of DC3s / Dakota aircraft lined up, being prepared for flight and taking off at Newark Airport, New Jersey. Passengers board one of the planes and find their seats for an early morning 3,000 mile trip to the West Coast. The propellors start up and the plane takes off. An air hostess hands out hefty magazines on board. <br/> <br/>Aerial view of New York City and Manhattan as we fly by. Good shots of American people looking up at the plane. Passengers on board play cards and eat their lunch. As evening falls the plane lands in Chicago (for refuelling?). Beds are made up on the aircraft; a woman is tucked in by a stewardess. <br/> <br/>At dawn the plane flies over a range of mountains, including Pikes Peak, where we see the Will Rogers Memorial. Flying over Utah we see the Mormon Tabernacle in Salt Lake City, Copper mines at Bingham in Utah and then the Grand Canyon, Sierra Nevada and the Boulder Dam in Colorado. Aerial shots of San Francisco; the Golden Gate Bridge. M/S of the plane in flight, superimposed over an outline of the map of America, with numerous TWA airline insignia around it.
COPS NEW TOOLS INCLUDE TANK (9/18/1997)
Newark cops are pulling out the big guns to fight crime.
6/8/70 C001254 / COLOR NEW JERSEY: EXTORTION TRIAL OF NEWARK MAYOR HUGH ADDONIZIO HELD IN THE VETERANS ADMINISTRATION HOSPITAL IN EAST ORANGE:
6/8/70 C001254 / COLOR NEW JERSEY: EXTORTION TRIAL OF NEWARK MAYOR HUGH ADDONIZIO HELD IN THE VETERANS ADMINISTRATION HOSPITAL IN EAST ORANGE: LOCAL " ADDONIZIO " SHOWS: LS VETERANS ADMINISTRATION HOSPITAL: PAN CU INT.: TO INSIGNIA: 2S ADDONIZIO ARRIVES: CU ADDONIZIO, SOF: Q&A BY AMEEL FISHER, ON IRVING KANTOR AND THE TRIAL: (SHOT 6/8/70 84FT) CORRUPTION IN POLITICS . - NEW JERSEY - NEWARK TRIALS - NEW JERSEY - TRENTON NEW JERSEY - EAST ORANGE COSA NOSTRA ADDONIZIO, HUGH - SOF KANTOR, IRVING - COMMENTED ON GOTTLIEB / 84 FT / 16 COL / POS / D25215 90 FT / 16 COL /POS / CUTS/
NS:LAUTENBERG/LIBYA
STRANDED PASSENGERS
00:00:00:00 [B-roll people stand in line, eat, talk, play cards, sleep--as they are all stranded at airport by blizzard that hit east coast &amp; planes won&apos;t fly] (0:00)/
Aerial New York City
very high aerial New York City - view up East River, Brooklyn, Queens, and Manhattan - move across tip of Manhattan and Governors Island - Ellis Island and then across Hudson River and New Jersey - Statue of Liberty - Jersey City - Hoboken - Newark
NEWARK WEATHER (01/07/1996)
IN IS ONE OF THE BIGGEST SNOWSTORMS TO HIT THE EAST IN 70 YEARS CAUSING BLIZZARD CONDITIONS. AIRPORTS AND OTHER PLACES HAVE CLOSED AND THE SNOW HAS EVEN MADE TRUCKERS GIVE UP. THE GOVENOR DECLARED A STATE OF EMERGENCY IN NEW JERSEY AND BLIZZARD WARNINGS WERE POSTED IN PARTS OF THE STATE.
DN-102 1 inch
Exhibitors Sponsor 16,000-Mi. Air Tour by Universal Envoy
1990s NEWS
INTERVIEW CONTINUES: Robert Lipsyte 14:42 Mr. Mayor, these are very strong statements for what you want. But one aspect of the housing picture you do have to take responsibility for and that's the adjective safe. I mean, you do have control over the police department and there is an image at least, that there has not been safety in this kind of low income housing and that Newark, Newark itself has been rattled with crime. Sharpe James 15:08 Well, I think every every American city in America, I mean, Atlanta, I just came from the US Conference of Mayors a conference in Atlanta, Georgia. The headlines say that Atlanta, I lead the nation crime, not New Jersey, but weathers Atlanta or any urban area crime is everywhere. No city, no living room, no house can divorce itself of crime and drug. But we've been highly innovative in the city of Newark, we brought back and reinstituted the Mounted Police, we brought back to one man patrol to bring about greater police visibility down the street, we opened up a kiosk that broad market supervised 24 hours a day, there is a new spirit of cooperation. In the police department in the city of Newark. It was a James administration that has introduced a highly innovative idea of having our firefighters to be out of the firehouse and between the hours of three to 8pm to give greater visibility and be on the streets and check fire hydrants. We have been easily Robert Lipsyte 16:07 These are very innovative. But despite them, Newark still rates third among the most crime ridden cities in America, why? Sharpe James 16:19 I have not I have not read those statistics that you are quoting me right now. But I'm not sitting here to suggest that an urban city, the largest city in the state of New Jersey, the third oldest city in America, is without crime. We know we have a problem, we accept that problem. And I'm so pleased that we have a private public cooperation addressing that problem. We've been highly innovative, very critical. And I have the statistics and reports that show a decrease in crime in the city of Newark decrease in auto theft. And although we believe that it's still not enough, we're doing the best we can what limited funds we have. And I think like when people talk about homelessness, they talk about AIDS, they talk about crime, and they talk about drugs. It's time we talk about a federal national priority to give the cities the dollars to do what we expect them to do on a municipal level. We cannot talk about crime in the city of Newark, or East Orange or Paterson or Atlanta, or New York City, when we're spending over a million dollars a day to support the army and El Salvador, who's killing men, women and children and shooting six priests. And then we talk about the quality of life in our urban city. That's a failed American policy. And I'm saying some of those dollars are wish to be invested in Foreign Affairs could be put into our city Robert Lipsyte 17:43 Mr. Mayor there are people who would turn that around and say that the money that you want to pour into an art center in Newark could very well be turned into more police officers on the streets, and more of the kind of public safety presence that would make Newark safer. Sharpe James 18:03 Nothing could be further from the truth because first of all, the $33 million being given by the private sector. This is not to say if the private sector, those commendable business, people who come together and believe that the New Jersey Center for the Performing Arts belongs in the largest city in New Jersey, because of an airport, a seaport, our rail network, second to none the infrastructure, they believe it should belong there. And they are willing to donate $33 million of their money to make this a reality. This is not to suggest that if we do not build an art center, they're going to turn around and go to broad market and say give it to the homeless. They're supporting the arts, they believe in the arts, and they see what you've said earlier in the program. The city cannot be a tale of two cities. You can't have urban cities, the house, all the jails, all the methadone centers, all of the social agencies and say now be a viable city. A city is more than mortar and bricks. And what about the people who are not on welfare? What about the people who are not homeless? who still believe in a city who live in a city? Should they have the opportunity to go to a movie theater? Should they have the opportunity to go bowling should they have the opportunity to go rollerskating all of which do not exist in a city should they have the opportunity to go see the arts and and the cultural things that improve the quality of their life? I think what we have done is always talk about what we should do just for one part of the population what a city is it is a ethnic mix, a social mix, an economic mix, and we also have to be concerned about the total population or city. There are many people who want to go see Bolero. At the same time we have to be concerned about the homeless. There are many people who want to go to see a Broadway show at the same time but be concerned about crime and AIDS. So if you do not have a quality city, the quality of life dies and that's City, people move out of the city. And what we have in years to come is a city's occupied by only the poor, the downtrodden, the forgotten, those who are trapped and cannot escape that city, you have improved the total quality of life in our city. While we addressed the social problems.
Discarded Trash at the "Maryland Welcomes You" Sign Littered along US Interstate 95 near Newark, Delaware
Litter at the "Maryland Welcomes You" Sign Littered along US Interstate 95 near Newark, Delaware
YOUTH VOTE
ORIG. COLOR 800 SOF.MAG. & SILENT S / U JACKSON. VS BERGEN COMM. COLLEGE. VS SHRINE OF THE VIRGIN MOTHER ON LAWN. VS EAST NEWARK STREET SCENES. VS MCGOVERN CAMPAIGN WORKERS IN PRIVATE LIVINGROOM. MS WOMAN ON PHONE, SHE IS MRS. WERBER A CAMPAIGN WORKER. VS IN WERBER LIVINGROOM AS THEY DISCUSS CAMPAIGN. TRAV. SHOT ON EXIT FROM GEORGE WASHINGTON BRIDGE GOING NORTH ON ROUTE 4. VS SUB- URBAN HOMES. CI: PERSONALITIES: WERBER. BLDGS: SCHOOLS: BERGEN COMM. COLLEGE NEW JERSEY. POLITICS: CAMPAIGNS: PRES. '72: MCGOVERN. STREETS: US: CITIES: NEWARK, N. J. GEOG: NEW JERSEY, NEWARK. COMMUNICATIONS: TELEPHONE. ART: STATUES.
Aerial New York City
very high aerial New York City - view up East River, Brooklyn, Queens, and Manhattan - move across tip of Lower Manhattan and Governors Island - Ellis Island and then across Hudson River and New Jersey - Statue of Liberty - Jersey City - Hoboken - Newark
DN-ZLB-019 Beta SP
UNIVERSAL NEWSREELS
Semi Big Rig Truck Moving Past "Maryland Welcomes You" Sign along US Interstate 95 near Newark, Delaware
2023 Archival Image of a Semi Truck Passing the “Welcome to Delaware" Sign along US Interstate 95 Exiting Maryland into Delaware, USA near Newark, DE in the Springtime
1980s NEWS
NEWS FOOTAGE FILMED IN NEW YORK CITY AND SURROUNDING AREAS / BURROUGHS 25 AUGUST, 1987 - 3U AUGUST, 1987 25 AUGUST, 1987 AIRLINE EMERGENCY - PLANE WITH ENGINE FIRE NEWARK AIRPORT 25 AUGUST, 1987 2 ALARM FIRE 158 ST & GRAND CONCOURSE, BRONX 26 AUGUST, 1987 PERP WALK - 14 YR OLD BABY KILLER 34 PRECINCT 27 AUGUST, 1987 AUTO ACCIDENT CAR INTO FENCE (NO INJURIES) 125 & MARGINAL ST, MANHATTAN 28 AUGUST, 1987 PERP WALK & DISPLAY 108 PRECINCT, QUEENS (PERPS ATTEMPTED TO BLOW COPS AWAY WITH UZI SUB THAT JAMMED) 28 AUGUST 1987 BOXER MITCH GREEN BUSTED...AGAIN 28 PRECINCT, MANHATTAN (BUSTED FOR DWI; HAD SUSPENDED LICENSE) 29 AUGUST 1987 AUTO ACCIDENT - PIN JOB BROADWAY & CANAL, MANHATTAN 29 AUGUST 1987 (AI) 2 CAR ACCIDENT (CHILD SERIOUSLY INJURED) 134 & 7, MANHATTAN 29 AUGUST 1987 CAR EXPLOSION 1496 DEKALB AV, BROOKLYN (SOMEONE THREW AN M-80 INTO CAR) 29 AUGUST 1987 ALL HANDS FIRE 37 AV & 21 ST, QUEENS 30 AUGUST 1987 COCK FIGHT RAID EAST 57TH STREET & 2ND AVENUE, BROOKLYN
POPE ARRIVES/CLINTON GREETS (10/04/1995)
POPE JOHN PAUL II LEFT ROME LATE THIS MORNING, HEADING FOR NEWARK, FOR THE START OF A FIVE-DAY U-S VISIT INCLUDING SERVICES AT GIANTS STADIUM IN EAST RUTHERFORD, CENTRAL PARK AND THE AQUEDUCT RACETRACK IN NEW YORK, AND AT CAMDEN YARDS IN BALTIMORE. TODAY'S AGENDA STARTS WITH A GREETING BY PRESIDENT CLINTON. THIS WILL BE FOLLOWED BY A STOP AT SACRED HEART CATHEDRAL, AND LATER ON HEADING TO THE PLACE OF RESIDENCE WHERE THE PONTIFF WILL STAY. JOHN PAUL II WILL ALSO VISIT A NURSING HOME. HE'LL LATER BE TAKEN VIA HELICOPTER TO MANHATTAN, NYC. HE IS TO ADDRESS THE UNITED NATIONS ON THURSDAY. VO SCRIPT POPE JOHN PAUL THE SECOND IS ONCE AGAIN IN AMERICA... THE FOURTH VISIT OF HIS SEVENTEEN YEARS AS HEAD OF THE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. THE PONTIFF ARRIVED IN NEWARK, NEW JERSEY THIS AFTERNOON. ON HAND TO WELCOME HIM, PRESIDENT AND MRS. CLINTON AND THOUSANDS OF CATHOLIC FAITHFUL. POPE JOHN PAUL WILL SPEND FIVE VERY BUSY DAYS ON THE EAST COAST. AMONG THE ITEMS ON HIS ITINERARY... A SPEECH TOMORROW AT THE UNITED NATIONS, OUTDOOR MASSES IN CENTRAL PARK, GIANTS STADIUM AND BALTIMORE'S CAMDEN YARDS. THE PONTIFF WILL RETURN TO THE VATICAN ON SUNDAY.
WABC NEWARK BUS CRASH AERIALS P2 (HD)
WABC FTG CHOPPER AERIALS OVER BUS CRASH IN NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Car driver ticketed in crash with NJ Transit bus that hurt 13 in Newark POSTED 6:01 AM, OCTOBER 24, 2016, BY CHRIS BRITO, UPDATED AT 12:44PM, OCTOBER 24, 2016 FACEBOOK242 TWITTER TUMBLR REDDIT PINTEREST EMAIL NEWARK, N.J. - Thirteen people were hurt, none of them seriously, in a crash involving a New Jersey Transit bus and a car operated by an unlicensed driver Monday, authorities siad. A Newark Penn Station-bound No. 34 bus, originating from Montclair, was traveling east on Dr. Martin Luther King Boulevard and Market Street when it was struck at about 5 a.m. by a car heading west, a NJ Transit spokesperson said. Eleven of the 29 passengers suffered non-life threatening injuries, according to the state-owned agency. They were taken to hospitals. NJ Transit said two people in the car were hurt. Police ticketed the 19-year-old driver of the car for careless driving, failure to have a license and other charges. The owner of the car also was ticketed for allowing the vehicle to be operated by an unlicensed driver. The crash comes following multiple serious crashes involving state-owned transit buses and a train. Last month a speeding NJ Transit train slammed into Hoboken Terminal, killing a mother, injuring more than 100 and causing severe damage to the station. Also in September, two NJ Transit buses collided inside the Lincoln Tunnel, hurting almost 50 people. In August, an NJ Transit bus T-boned another, killing a grandmother and a bus driver.
WABC NEWARK BUS CRASH AERIALS (HD)
WABC FTF CHOPPER AERIALS OVER BUS CRASH IN NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Car driver ticketed in crash with NJ Transit bus that hurt 13 in Newark POSTED 6:01 AM, OCTOBER 24, 2016, BY CHRIS BRITO, UPDATED AT 12:44PM, OCTOBER 24, 2016 FACEBOOK242 TWITTER TUMBLR REDDIT PINTEREST EMAIL NEWARK, N.J. - Thirteen people were hurt, none of them seriously, in a crash involving a New Jersey Transit bus and a car operated by an unlicensed driver Monday, authorities siad. A Newark Penn Station-bound No. 34 bus, originating from Montclair, was traveling east on Dr. Martin Luther King Boulevard and Market Street when it was struck at about 5 a.m. by a car heading west, a NJ Transit spokesperson said. Eleven of the 29 passengers suffered non-life threatening injuries, according to the state-owned agency. They were taken to hospitals. NJ Transit said two people in the car were hurt. Police ticketed the 19-year-old driver of the car for careless driving, failure to have a license and other charges. The owner of the car also was ticketed for allowing the vehicle to be operated by an unlicensed driver. The crash comes following multiple serious crashes involving state-owned transit buses and a train. Last month a speeding NJ Transit train slammed into Hoboken Terminal, killing a mother, injuring more than 100 and causing severe damage to the station. Also in September, two NJ Transit buses collided inside the Lincoln Tunnel, hurting almost 50 people. In August, an NJ Transit bus T-boned another, killing a grandmother and a bus driver.