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A large warehouse is planned to be built on the Mori Tract, 168 acres at the corner of Park Plaza Drive and Paterson Plank Road:|Updated Wed, Oct 25, 2023 at 11:47 am ETSECAUCUS, NJ — On Monday of this week, the town of Secaucus released the below update on the large tract of land at the corner of Park Plaza Drive and Paterson Plank Road, which is owned by Hartz Mountain and currently being cleared for development.The lot is known locally as the Mori tract, for its former owner Eugene Mori.It is 128 acres ...
|Updated Wed, Oct 25, 2023 at 11:47 am ET
SECAUCUS, NJ — On Monday of this week, the town of Secaucus released the below update on the large tract of land at the corner of Park Plaza Drive and Paterson Plank Road, which is owned by Hartz Mountain and currently being cleared for development.
The lot is known locally as the Mori tract, for its former owner Eugene Mori.
It is 128 acres total, of which approximately 68 acres are buildable. This is the largest open tract left in the town of Secaucus. The lot is currently owned by Hartz Mountain Industries, Inc., which is currently working with the New Jersey Sports and Exposition Authority (“NJSEA”) to build a large warehouse there.
Hartz will work with the town of Secaucus on construction approvals. At this time, details about the timeline or potential tenants of that warehouse are not known. So it is unknown if it will be an Amazon warehouse, for example.
The Mori tract is zoned for commercial use, not residential use. So if Hartz wanted to sell it or build housing on that lot themselves, they would have to request a zoning change from the town of Secaucus.
Mayor Mike Gonnelli said the town of Secaucus worked with the NJSEA to make sure this huge remaining piece of land was zoned for commercial, not residential, to prevent overcrowding in town.
"If this zoning designation was not approved, the Mori tract could have been developed into one of the largest residential communities in Secaucus," said the town of Secaucus in a statement on Oct. 23. "While Mayor Gonnelli and the Town Council cannot stop privately owned land from being developed, they are committed to preserving as much open space as possible for recreational use by residents ... The Mayor and Council are pleased this large tract of land is not being developed for residential purposes as such a development that would have impacted our school system and other municipal services."
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Secaucus will soon cease to be the place for The Children’s Place as it plans to shutter its company headquarters in town next year.The Children’s Place, the apparel retail company that has been based out of Secaucus for years, will be terminating its lease at 500 Plaza Drive by May of next year, according to filings with the U.S Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).The move will also come with layoffs, with more than 100 of its corporate workers losing their jobs by next week due to company restructuring....
Secaucus will soon cease to be the place for The Children’s Place as it plans to shutter its company headquarters in town next year.
The Children’s Place, the apparel retail company that has been based out of Secaucus for years, will be terminating its lease at 500 Plaza Drive by May of next year, according to filings with the U.S Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).
The move will also come with layoffs, with more than 100 of its corporate workers losing their jobs by next week due to company restructuring.
The news was first reported by NJBIZ.
The lease for the offices was set to expire by 2029, but the company decided to end it five years earlier amid changes from “a legacy store operating model to a digital-first retailer” and “to capitalize on the prevailing tenant-favorable market condition,” according to the filings.
The restructuring has also prompted the company to lay off 17% of its workforce, with 138 workers at its Secaucus offices set to be laid off on July 14, according to the New Jersey Department of Labor and Workforce Development.
The Children’s Place could not be reached for comment on the closing of its Secaucus headquarters and the layoffs.
The company’s departure will mark a major vacancy for a town that’s seen corporations such as Panasonic and Goya Foods relocate their headquarters from Secaucus to Newark and Jersey City respectively nearly a decade ago after being offered generous tax breaks to stay in New Jersey.
The departure and layoffs, which come with employee severances and benefits, is set to cost The Children’s Place between $13 and 15 million, with $4 million going into the lease termination.
The company also shuttered hundreds of stores over the past decade in an era where online shopping continued to dominate the brick-and-mortar economy. It closed 14 stores during the first quarter of this year and is expected to close about 80-100 in total.
Other corporations that currently reside in Secaucus include developer Hartz Mountain, who occupies the same building where The Children’s Place is, Quest Diagnostics and the Vitamin Shoppe.
Secaucus Township Administrator Gary Jeffas called the news “disappointing,” and said that The Children’s Place have been a “good corporate partner for a long time.”
“It’s not a corporate entity we’d like to see go,” he said. “We’d love (for) all entities to stay in town, and we always do as much as we can to be favorable towards them to keep them in and around the town area.”
SECAUCUS, NJ — On Dec. 17, 47 kids, teens and adults met in the Harmon Cove clubhouse to fill bags for the homeless and local domestic violence shelters.The project is called the Kids Blessing Bag project, and it was created by Secaucus resident Brenda Green, who is also a local fitness instructor (Fit 4 A Better Me).Every December, she fills purple bags with toiletries, such as toothpaste and deodorant, food and winter hats/gloves, to distribute to the homeless and unsheltered people in our area. She asks companies to do...
SECAUCUS, NJ — On Dec. 17, 47 kids, teens and adults met in the Harmon Cove clubhouse to fill bags for the homeless and local domestic violence shelters.
The project is called the Kids Blessing Bag project, and it was created by Secaucus resident Brenda Green, who is also a local fitness instructor (Fit 4 A Better Me).
Every December, she fills purple bags with toiletries, such as toothpaste and deodorant, food and winter hats/gloves, to distribute to the homeless and unsheltered people in our area. She asks companies to donate items, and she asks local Secaucus families to get involved and stuff the bags.
Green said last Sunday's event in the clubhouse saw the biggest turnout yet.
"We saw unprecedented community involvement, which increased our contribution to local shelters," she said. "The children assembled and donated a remarkable total of 240 blessing bags."
The bags were donated to the Center for Hope & Safety, a domestic violence shelter in Rochelle Park, Apostles House in Newark and the Hoboken homeless shelter.
Secaucus Mayor Mike Gonnelli and others spoke at the event. The town of Secaucus donated toiletries for the bags, as did the following small businesses:
ATM BEAUTYSpa O on the GoMindful Embodiment Give thanks and give back, incGreen Family Estates, LLC Halo’s AccessoriesYeah We CleanMobile Paw SpaShe ExhaledCanine Wellness CenterMoments With MerryPaladin Design StudioComfort Keepers
Green said she started doing this seven years ago to teach her daughter, who was 5 at the time, the importance of giving back.
"This event would not have been possible without the generous contributions of our sponsors and the dedication of numerous parents who jumped in to volunteer and help in various capacities, including the distribution of bags," said Green.
For more information about the Kids Blessing Bag Project and upcoming initiatives, please follow them on Instagram at @kidsblessingbagproject
Infrastructure Phase 2 Begins Final Engineering On Plan To Provide Optimal Peak Capacity Utilizing Mostly Existing Infrastructure and Roadways On Jul 20, 2023NJ TRANSIT is advancing plans to implement environmentally friendly transit access between its Secaucus Junction Station and the Meadowlands Sports and Entertainment Complex. The Secaucus to Meadowlands Transitway will utilize mostly existing infrastructure and roadways to provide additional capacity. The project also includes construction of a new ground level t...
On Jul 20, 2023
NJ TRANSIT is advancing plans to implement environmentally friendly transit access between its Secaucus Junction Station and the Meadowlands Sports and Entertainment Complex. The Secaucus to Meadowlands Transitway will utilize mostly existing infrastructure and roadways to provide additional capacity. The project also includes construction of a new ground level terminal at the Meadowlands and modifications to the existing bus circulation configuration and terminal at Secaucus Junction, to seamlessly and continuously move a stadium’s worth of people between Secaucus Junction and the Meadowlands Sports and Entertainment Complex, anchored by MetLife Stadium, seven miles away.
“NJ TRANSIT is taking another exciting step towards advancing an innovative and environmentally friendly solution to move additional customers between Secaucus Junction and the Meadowlands Complex,” said NJDOT Commissioner and NJ TRANSIT Board Chair Diane Gutierrez-Scaccetti. “This critical initiative will support economic growth in the state, while effectively meeting the anticipated travel demands to New Jersey’s premier sports, retail and entertainment destinations.”
“By once again advancing this innovative project, NJ TRANSIT shows that we are more than ready to tackle the world’s largest events,” said NJ TRANSIT President & CEO Kevin S. Corbett. “With this project advancing, NJ TRANSIT is poised to provide an exceptional service experience to the Meadowlands Sports and Entertainment Complex, bolstering New Jersey’s prominence on the global stage.”
At the August 2021 Board of Directors’ Meetings, staff was authorized to enter into NJ TRANSIT Contract No. 21-017 with HNTB Corporation of New York, New York, for Concept Development and Preliminary Engineering, Final Design Engineering and Construction Assistance for the Secaucus-Meadowlands Transitway. At that time, funding was authorized to complete Phase 1 Conceptual Development and Preliminary Design services in the amount not to exceed $3,542,944.75.
Today, the Board authorized HNTB Corporation to enter Phase 2 for an amount not to exceed $34,952,784.55 million plus five percent for contingencies, subject to the availability of funds.
The goal of the project is to offer a solution that increases service capacity to seamlessly move customers between the Meadowlands Sports and Entertainment Complex and Secaucus Junction Station. This important infrastructure investment will ensure that the area has the necessary public transportation system in place to attract and maintain some of the world’s largest entertainment and sporting events, boosting economic prosperity in the region and throughout all of New Jersey.
NJ TRANSIT sought proposals from planning, architecture and engineering design professionals with the intention of leveraging existing rights-of-way and partnering with adjacent transportation infrastructure owners (such as New Jersey Department of Transportation (NJDOT) and New Jersey Turnpike Authority) to quickly and cost-effectively implement environmentally friendly transit access between NJ TRANSIT’s Secaucus Junction Station and the Meadowlands Sports and Entertainment Complex.
As part of the overall project, transit modes studied and advanced as a part of this work shall be configured such that they are capable of either being implemented with zero emission vehicles or be readily transitioned to zero emission vehicles in the future, with the capability of being scalable to fully autonomous vehicle operation as demonstrated advances in the industry allow.
In a shocking move for the local and state cannabis industry, New Jersey officials revoked the Harmony Foundation’s licenses for cultivating and manufacturing adult-use marijuana over unpaid fees, while also approving a number of Jersey City and Hoboken applicants.The state Cannabis Regulatory Commission voted unanimously Thursday afternoon to revoke three of the four licenses ...
In a shocking move for the local and state cannabis industry, New Jersey officials revoked the Harmony Foundation’s licenses for cultivating and manufacturing adult-use marijuana over unpaid fees, while also approving a number of Jersey City and Hoboken applicants.
The state Cannabis Regulatory Commission voted unanimously Thursday afternoon to revoke three of the four licenses it awarded to Harmony back in December — a cultivator license at its Secaucus location, and cultivator and manufacturing licenses at its Lafayette, Sussex County, location.
Commission officials said that Harmony did not pay the $700,000 that was due for those licenses, prompting them to vacate it. However, Harmony will still be able to continue its retail operation in Secaucus since the fee for that license — $100,000 — was paid in February.
While Harmony’s Secaucus store, which is the only recreational dispensary open in Hudson County, will still be allowed to operate, it will eventually not have its in-house products to sell after its cultivating and manufacturing licenses were revoked.
Officials said that Harmony may submit new applications if they wish to continue those types of operations.
In a statement issued after the vote, Harmony’s CEO Shaya Brodchandel said that he was “baffled” by the decision.
“The rash decision that was taken is an alarming wake up call to the New Jersey entrepreneurs that are seeking to work within the confines established by state regulators to further grow the cannabis industry,” he said.
Harmony officials confirmed that they did not pay the $700,000 that was owed but claimed that they had reached an agreement with the commission in terms of paying their licensing fees and launching their Secaucus store.
They did not comment further on what the agreement was or if they’ll appeal the decision.
“I think their failure to pay speaks for itself,” Dianna Houenou, the CRC’s chair, said Thursday. “Non-payment is inherently noncompliance. If you have not paid for the license you don’t get the license.”
The latest blow isn’t the first time that Harmony ran into trouble. There had been some scrutiny against the company back when it was trying to open as a medical marijuana dispensary, as well as multiple lawsuits by former staffers and executives.
In the most recent lawsuit, investors claimed that Brodchandel and another operator put the company $30 million in debt and diverted funds to an Israeli cannabis business run by Brodchandel’s brother.
A judge said in that case that while Harmony had demonstrated “atrocious” record-keeping practices, it did not need an outside consultant to control the company, which the investors sought.
In the meantime, the commission on Thursday unanimously approved four Jersey City cannabis applicants, as well as one Hoboken applicant, with licenses to sell recreational cannabis.
The four Jersey City applicants approved were Decades Dispensary in the Heights’ Central Avenue, Jersey Leaf on West Side Avenue, Garden Greenz in Downtown’s Newark Avenue, and Strictly CBD in Communipaw.
While the state licenses are essentially the last major step to opening a store, the Jersey City applicants will not open immediately pending final checks by local and state officials.
The Garden Greenz is planning to open this summer, owner Brian Markey said; Strictly CBD is hoping to begin sales by July, said co-owner Jeffrey Devine, and Jersey Leaf is expected to open this September, according to co-owner George Margetis.
An opening date for Decades Dispensary could not be determined.
The four applicants join three other city applicants who have all gained state approval. Any of them could become the first recreational store to open in Jersey City, where none have yet to open.
Also approved was The Jersey Joint in Hoboken, who are planning to open in the city’s north end. Its expected opening date is the fourth quarter of this year, pending the construction of a new building for the store.