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Latest News in Millburn, NJ

Court tells wealthy NJ town: We'll decide where you'll put affordable housing

NewsWe rely on your support to make local news available to allMake your contribution now and help Gothamist thrive in 2024. Donate today Gothamist is funded by sponsors and member donationsA judge is stripping one of New Jersey’s wealthiest communities of its ability to control w...


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A judge is stripping one of New Jersey’s wealthiest communities of its ability to control where and how dozens of affordable housing units will be built, saying local leaders have shirked their responsibility to build a planned development for too long.

Essex County Superior Court Judge Cynthia Santomauro on Tuesday appointed what's known as a special master to decide by June 1 where Millburn must build 75 affordable housing units. Current municipal leaders have resisted building them around the corner from their downtown’s shops, restaurants and fashionable boutiques, despite a previous mayor and the then-members of the township committee agreeing to do so in 2021.

The special master could pick the current site and developer, if they conclude it’s the best option.

Santomauro also revoked Millburn’s immunity against a “builder’s remedy” lawsuit, which could let a developer move ahead with any project that includes up to 75 units of affordable housing, even if it violates the usual local zoning. New Jersey municipalities are protected from such suits if they comply with requirements to build affordable units. Millburn’s own website notes such lawsuits are nearly impossible for townships to win without immunity.

Local leaders in Millburn, where the average home sale price is well over $1 million, said they’re not against building affordable housing but that the downtown site the community’s leaders agreed to in 2021 is a bad match. They cite concerns that the Main Street site could need environmental remediation and argue that so many affordable units shouldn’t be clumped together in one place. Some members of the current township committee were elected after campaigning against the project.

But the nonprofit Fair Share Housing Center — which has been responsible for negotiating affordable housing settlements with communities since the mid-2010s — accuses Millburn of stalling. The group said the affluent township stands out as a community that’s gone to great lengths to avoid building affordable housing, noting it only has 38 affordable homes on the books, out of a target of 1,300.

“I think we're happy," Fair Share Housing Center attorney Josh Bauers said after Tuesday’s hearing. "Ultimately, we were looking for sanctions that would compel Millburn to move forward with affordable housing. I think the judge issued a decision today that made it very clear that the town cannot violate the agreement with impunity."

The center and developer RPM have been arguing together in court that Millburn must move ahead with the Main Street complex. The 2021 agreement also includes three other projects that local officials are not opposing.

The township’s leaders voted to pull out of the Main Street project in February. A day later, Santomauro said she’d considered sanctioning them for violating the township’s prior agreement right away. Tuesday’s hearing was set to hear arguments about whether Millburn should be penalized.

Millburn leaders had asked the court to give them 90 days to come up with alternative sites for the development, but on Monday they withdrew that request, saying they had located several properties around town that could cover the 75 units, plus a few more. Millburn’s attorney Jarrid Kantor said in court on Tuesday that the township had “worked very hard” to comply with the agreement's details by proposing alternative sites.

“What’s at stake here … is actually having housing that can get built quickly [that the] town can get behind,” Kantor said. He added that selecting one of the other sites would get “shovels in the ground quicker” than would the project the township was contesting.

Santomauro appeared unmoved by the alternative proposals, describing the effort as “some sort of illusory promise” that Millburn was “recommitting” to the 2021 agreement. She said Millburn had treated the Main Street project as viable until only recently, citing documents about the project on the municipal website and a long history of public meetings where officials discussed it.

Craig Gianetti, an attorney for RPM, noted the agreement said that if municipal leaders deemed the Main Street site inappropriate for development, they would have until February 2022 to suggest an alternative. But they didn’t do so at the time, Gianetti pointed out.

“The only thing they’ve built is their promise to fight this project,” he said.

Fair Share had asked the judge to fine the municipality or members of the township committee personally, but she declined that request.

“Normally, I would come to your honor and say ‘order them to do it,’" Bauers said in court. "Just ordering them to do it is not working."

Santomauro also ordered Millburn to pay RPM's and Fair Share Housing's attorney's fees for recent motions filed in the dispute over the project, though she did not assign a dollar amount.

She rejected a motion from the township that she recuse herself from the case because she allegedly displayed bias when she'd threatened immediate sanctions. She said there was nothing in case law that said her expressing her “displeasure” with the township demanded that she recuse herself.

Bauers, in court, called the recusal request “frivolous” and “bordering on abusive.”

Millburn's Mayor Annette Romano, its Deputy Mayor Frank Saccomandi and Township Committee member Ben Stoller were in court on Tuesday but left quickly after the proceedings. Kantor, the township's attorney, did not respond to an email and phone call that night.

Gianetti, RPM's attorney, declined to comment after the hearing.

Bauers said he understood why the judge didn’t fine the municipality or members of the township committee personally. He added that Santomauro didn’t seem to think “that was something that was going to lead to compliance the most quickly.”

But he said she made that decision without prejudice, which leaves the door open to potential fines at some point. “Maybe that's something that is on the table for later,” Bauers said.

New Jersey lawmakers recently overhauled the state's mechanism for assigning towns affordable housing obligations, with a new system that includes incentives for building near amenities including supermarkets and transit centers. A new 10-year "round" of affordable housing obligations will begin next year.

Millburn flips middle finger to affordable housing | Editorial

New Jersey is building more affordable housing than ever before, but for every home we build, there are still 14 prospective renters who need one. The daunting bottom line: The state faces an estimated shortage of at least 2...

New Jersey is building more affordable housing than ever before, but for every home we build, there are still 14 prospective renters who need one. The daunting bottom line: The state faces an estimated shortage of at least 230,000 homes, and the only thing that will change that grim arithmetic is to have all 600 cities and towns operate in good faith and build their quota in accordance with the Mount Laurel Doctrine.

Millburn apparently doesn’t agree, and doesn’t care that 1 out of 4 renters in our state pay more than half their income on housing, most often in poor neighborhoods with bad schools.

The posh township has refused to comply with the law, even as contiguous neighbors in suburban Essex County do their fair share. Towns like Livingston and West Orange have built hundreds of units and have plans for hundreds more, but Millburn has thumbed its nose at its constitutional requirement and dragged its feet through five years of litigation, building a grand total of 38 affordable units from an obligation that dates back to the 1990s.

That’s just a wee bit shy of its obligation to build 1,115, which is why the entire state should applaud Superior Court Judge Cynthia Santomauro, who recently told Millburn that its stalling and exclusionary tactics are no longer tolerable, and left it up to a special master to determine where it must build 75 affordable housing units.

The judge’s decision is the result of action taken by the Fair Share Housing Center, which is responsible for negotiating affordable housing settlements with individual towns. Since 2021, the nonprofit group has been trying to get Millburn to honor its agreement to build housing at a dilapidated DPW site off Main Street, between the business district and a railroad trestle.

But the town’s elected officials announced it would pull out of the project in February, so the judge – after dismissing Millburn’s alternate proposals as “an illusory promise” – dropped the hammer.

Santomauro told Millburn that it can watch the rest of this process from the sidelines, ordered the township to pay legal fees for the Fair Share Housing Center and the project developer, and instructed veteran special master Frank Banisch to also conduct an audit of the town’s Affordable Housing Trust Fund.

“We’re dealing with an exclusionary town,” said FSHC attorney Josh Bauers, who has handled the Millburn case since 2021. “It’s a town that has been zoned a particular way, and they’ve managed to get away without doing very much. It’s a town that needed to be sued to comply, because they felt they could get away with it.”

Nearly 50 years have passed since the New Jersey Supreme Court outlawed exclusionary zoning, which established that New Jersey towns couldn’t zone to keep poor people out by requiring each town to create a “realistic opportunity” to build its share of affordable housing.

Some towns like Millburn -- where the average home price is north of $1 million -- believe they can build walls on their borders under the rubric of “home rule,” which in some cases is a fair argument – at least when it comes to making civic decisions about parks and schools.

But refusing to build affordable housing, as mandated by law, drives up prices for everyone else and keeps low-income families confined to the cities.

Compare this with Saddle River, which has 3,300 residents and a median household income ($228,750) that is more than double the state average.

The opulent Bergen County community has bought into affordable housing with honorable intent and unexpected gusto: It broke ground last week on a 112-unit apartment complex for low- and moderate-income residents, with the mayor and council members all picking up shovels for the media event. And nobody was whingeing about home rule and an invasion of needy neighbors.

There may always be towns that maintain an exclusionary posture and need a legal and financial pummeling to comply with the law. Let Millburn heed a lesson that stings for a while.

Concerns Regarding Affordable Housing Legislation

MILLBURN, NJ -- We have personal concerns related to Assembly Bill 4 (https://legiscan.com/NJ/bill/A4/2024): “reforms on municipal responsibilities concerning the provision of affordable housing.” Please note that although Frank serves as the Deputy Mayor of Millburn Township, the below observations are our own opinions and do not reflect those of the township.Not Enough Measures Taken to Improve Affordability for Middle-Income Famil...

MILLBURN, NJ -- We have personal concerns related to Assembly Bill 4 (https://legiscan.com/NJ/bill/A4/2024): “reforms on municipal responsibilities concerning the provision of affordable housing.” Please note that although Frank serves as the Deputy Mayor of Millburn Township, the below observations are our own opinions and do not reflect those of the township.

Not Enough Measures Taken to Improve Affordability for Middle-Income Families

There is an affordability crisis in our state – yet, this bill does not take adequate measures to address the growing needs for middle-income families, in particular those families with incomes between 80%-120% of area median income (AMI).

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Why is this a critical oversight? We will use an inclusionary development in our town, The Upton, to illustrate. This 200-unit building, which was agreed to in 2015, has:

As you can see, the “inclusionary” development at The Upton does nothing to increase affordability for middle-income families whose household incomes exceed 80% AMI. Crucially, these middle-income families would not be helped by the current legislation. These families represent our town’s teachers, police officers, firefighters who exceed the limits in place based on the existing affordable housing policy.

Other states such as Massachusetts and California [1, 2, 3, 4] have included policies catering to the needs of middle-income families (80%-120% AMI), and our state should do the same to improve affordability for more families. One potential means of addressing the shortcomings of this bill would be to add another 30% set-aside for middle-income families (80%-120% AMI) as well as the 20% set-aside for low- and moderate-income families (up to 80% AMI) or encouraging 100% middle-income developments.

As an aside, Massachusetts and California consider low income to be 80% AMI, which would be considered moderate income in New Jersey. Similarly, they consider 50% AMI to be very low income, which would be considered low income in New Jersey.

Further Deepening Inequality in Higher-Income Areas

Based on the example above, we can see that even though The Upton is an inclusionary development, it does nothing to lower the median household income in our town, because 15% of the units are restricted to households less than 80% AMI, but 85% of the households are greater than 200% AMI. In fact, it may have served to even push this metric higher.

This observation is particularly problematic when combined with the “income capacity factor” that is being proposed on page 21 of the bill to calculate a municipality’s share of the regional need for affordable housing. If these so-called “inclusionary developments” are actually raising the median income in many towns, then these towns will be allocated an even greater share of future development, which would eventually lead to rampant overdevelopment of these towns.

Indeed, it is not clear what the motivation would be to include an “income capacity factor” – there is nothing in the spirit of the Mount Laurel Doctrine or the Fair Housing Act to suggest that municipalities with higher incomes should be required to shoulder a disproportionate burden of the provision of affordable housing.

More Emphasis Needed on Transformation of Existing Rentals to Affordable

We are pleased to see the possibility of transforming existing market rate units to affordable units on page 51. However, we believe that more details must be necessary as to how this process can be undertaken. Millburn has a vacancy rate of approximately 20% for apartments in town. There are also upwards of 800 apartments constructed prior to Mt. Laurel with market-rate rents close to those suggested by affordability controls. Having a clearly defined process for converting many of these units to be affordable would be an excellent way to provide for affordable housing in an expeditious manner.

Ability to Prioritize Local Workers

On page 23, a proposed “equalized nonresidential valuation factor” is used to determine a municipality’s share of the regional need for the provision of affordable housing. The motivation for this measure seems to stem from the need to provide workforce housing in parts of the state where there is an increased commercial presence. As a corollary to this, we believe that municipalities that have experienced a significant nonresidential valuation increase should have the ability to prioritize the needs of local workers.

Affordability for Seniors

Especially in towns where property tax burdens are high, such as Millburn, we are seeing many residents move out of town even though they desperately would like to stay. There should be additional provisions for determining the precise amount of age-restricted housing necessary in each region of the state and perhaps even a more surgical allocation to individual municipalities based on the proportion of seniors departing.

Additional Protections Needed for Existing Residents

The provision of affordable housing should be incentivized in conjunction with proper planning procedures. The legislation should emphasize the need for proper infrastructure planning (e.g., sewer, impervious coverage, roads, schools) as part of planning for new developments. High-density housing should be kept out of single-family neighborhoods that do not have the infrastructure needed to support high-density living.

On page 45, where there are exclusions to what is considered vacant land, we believe that land that would require high remediation costs should also be excluded. Although currently the legislation excludes “environmentally sensitive lands where development is prohibited by any state or federal agency,” this does not necessarily preclude land where development might not be prohibited, but rather, the cost to remediate it for suitable development may be prohibitive. Indeed, our town is currently facing a potentially $10M clean-up for a proposed town-sponsored 100% affordable housing development.

Additional Guidelines Needed for Best Practices Related to 100% Affordable Developments

In states like California [4], inclusionary development is defined as either:

In contrast, Millburn was asked to sponsor a 75-unit 100% affordable (up to 80% AMI) project using township funding. This does not comport with the values of our community because it does not provision affordable housing in the spirit of inclusivity. Many township residents [5] have spoken out against this project, under the grounds that “segregating people into ‘100% affordable’ projects is harmful for everyone – especially the tenants.”

Millburn is a compassionate, welcoming community, and we believe that it is critical to properly integrate those less fortunate into our town using proper inclusionary development. After all, in order to actualize the goals of Mount Laurel, we must allow all residents of a community to learn from each other so that everyone gets lifted up. The premise for the income-segregated project in Millburn – slated for a contaminated town dump, no less – was the epitome of poor planning. The proposed legislation does nothing to prevent a repeat of this project from happening.

As it stands, the proposed legislation seems to encourage housing projects that have 100% of resident households income restricted to 80% AMI, a practice which is discouraged in other states with affordable housing laws, like California.

It is our hope that our state legislators will take the above into account and amend the proposed legislation to alleviate these concerns and provide an even stronger framework with which to improve affordability in our state.

[1] https://www.masshousing.com/-/media/Files/Developers/Income-Rent-Limits/2023-HUD-Income-Rent-Limits.ashx

[2] https://www.mma.org/wp-content/uploads/2022/11/MSA-webinar-Affordable-Housing-Overview_DHCD_11.16.22.pdf

[3] https://www.hcd.ca.gov/grants-and-funding/income-limits

[4] https://abag.ca.gov/sites/default/files/documents/2022-10/Builders-Remedy-and-Housing-Elements.pdf

[5] https://www.tapinto.net/towns/millburn-slash-short-hills/categories/letters-to-the-editor/articles/another-proud-democrat-for-frank-saccomandi-and-ben-stoller

Editor's Note: This advertorial content is being published by TAPinto.net as a service for its marketing partners. For more information about how to market your business or nonprofit on TAPinto, please visit TAPintoMarketing.net or email [email protected]. The opinions expressed herein, if any, are the writer's alone, and do not reflect the opinions of TAPinto.net or anyone who works for TAPinto.net. TAPinto.net is not responsible for the accuracy of any of the information supplied by the writer.

US News Ranks Millburn High School #19 of NJ High Schools

WASHINGTON, DC – US News has announced its national ranking of schools for 2024, and Millburn High School ranked 19th for the second year in a row.Here are the top 20 high schools in New Jersey. Many are charter or independent schools:1. High Technology High School, LincroftSign Up for FREE Millburn/Short Hills NewsletterGet local news you can trust in your inbox.2. Edison Academy Magnet School, Edison3. Middlesex County Academy for Allied Health, Woodbridge4. Bergen Cou...

WASHINGTON, DC – US News has announced its national ranking of schools for 2024, and Millburn High School ranked 19th for the second year in a row.

Here are the top 20 high schools in New Jersey. Many are charter or independent schools:

1. High Technology High School, Lincroft

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2. Edison Academy Magnet School, Edison

3. Middlesex County Academy for Allied Health, Woodbridge

4. Bergen County Academies, Hackensack

5. Biotechnology High School, Freehold

6. Dr. Ronald E McNair High School, Jersey City

7. Bergen County Technical High School, Teterboro

8. Union County Magnet High School, Scotch Plains

9. Academy for Information Technology, Scotch Plains

10. Academy for Allied Health Sciences, Scotch Plains

11. Glen Ridge High School, Glen Ridge

12. Marine Academy of Science and Technology, Highlands

13. Stem Innovation Academy of the Oranges, South Orange

14. Hunterdon Central Regional High School, Flemington

15. West Windsor-Plainsboro High School South, West Windsor

16. Monmouth County Academy of Allied Health and Science, Neptune

17. West Windsor-Plainsboro High School North, Plainsboro

18. Union County Tech, Scotch Plains, NJ

19. Millburn High School, Millburn, NJ

20. Livingston High School, NJ

Millburn, which was also 19th in 2023, received a grade of 97/100 and ranked 358 in the National Rankings.

According to US News, the AP® participation rate at Millburn High School is 70%. The total minority enrollment is 50% and 1% of students are economically disadvantaged.

Some of the criteria they analyzed include the percentage of students who took at least one AP® exam, how many students passed an AP® exam, mathematics proficiency, reading proficiency, science proficiency and the graduation rate.

Millburn has a 96% graduation rate, 67.1% college readiness (students with good scores on AP exams) and 1,373 students enrolled in Millburn High School.

Other factors include scores on state assessments, underserved student performance (which they define as “Black, Hispanic and low-income households”), the proportion of students taking AP® and IB (international baccalaureate) exams and the graduation rate.

Boys Basketball: 2024 North 2, Group 3 final preview - No. 20 Colonia vs. Millburn

Game Video 03/02/2024 Millburn at Colonia Boys Basketball Game LeadersPointsZach Benmorits #25 Millburn25 #4 Aiden DerkackColonia19ReboundsNoah Ravitz #23 Millburn6 #4 Aiden DerkackColonia8StealsDylan Wolk #11 Millbur...

Game Video

03/02/2024 Millburn at Colonia Boys Basketball

Game Leaders


Zach Benmorits #25



#4 Aiden Derkack




Noah Ravitz #23



#4 Aiden Derkack




Dylan Wolk #11



#1 Zachary Smith



View Bracket

Sat, March 02, 2024, 1:00pm

1 2 3 4 Final

Millburn (22-7)

10 12 12 19 53

Colonia (22-9)

9 12 23 17 61


Jason Bernstein | NJ Advance Media for NJ.com | Mar 2, 2024

David Liss | NJ Advance Media for NJ.com | Feb 29, 2024

Player Stats


Zach Benmorits 4 5 2 2 25 5 1 0 1 1
Chase Plotkin 1 2 3 6 11 2 1 0 1 1
Noah Ravitz 3 0 1 4 7 6 5 0 1 1
Chace Redler 2 1 0 0 7 0 0 0 1 1
Russell Schmell 0 0 2 2 2 1 0 1 0 1
Dylan Wolk 0 0 1 2 1 3 1 0 2 1
Jesse Schwartz 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Santiago Carrera Fernandez 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 1
Totals: 10 8 9 16 53 21 8 1 6 8


Zachary Smith 1 2 2 0 10 3 0 1 1 1
Matthew McSorley 0 2 0 0 6 3 0 0 0 1
James Curet 1 0 0 0 2 6 0 1 0 1
Aiden Derkack 7 0 5 0 19 8 3 1 0 1
Dylan Chiera 2 0 1 0 5 1 1 0 0 1
Colin Kroner 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Nygel Hill 1 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 1
Jaeden Jones 7 0 2 0 16 5 10 0 0 1
Totals: 19 4 11 0 61 26 14 3 1 8

Team Stats

Rebounds 21 29
Assists 8 4
Blocks 1 4
Steals 6 6

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