CNBNews Op-Ed: Working Without A Current Master Plan is Harmful to the City's Future
President Obama Honors 9 Catholic Teachers

CCF Launches Second Television Ad


to Promote

New Jersey's Reform Movement

Ad Highlights Efforts by Governor Christie and Reformers to Strengthen Economy, Improve Education and Cut Income Taxes

Washington, DC - Committee for Our Children's Future (CCF), a 501(c)(4) non-profit organization, today launched a second $1.5 million-dollar television campaign to highlight Governor Christie and reformers' efforts to strengthen the economy, improve education and cut income taxes in New Jersey. The new ad is airing on New York and Philadelphia broadcast and New Jersey statewide cable stations over the next four weeks. The television ad will be accompanied by a sophisticated statewide online advertising campaign.

"Governor Christie and bipartisan reformers made difficult choices to lead New Jersey out of the mess it was in two years ago. Through hard work and tough decisions, the state of New Jersey has seen the most job growth in over a decade, millions of dollars in new education funding and two balanced budgets, " said Brian Jones, spokesperson, Committee for Our Children's Future.

"Now Governor Christie is proposing tax relief for every New Jerseyan, calling for a ten percent income tax cut across the board. This bold policy agenda should serve as a national model for government leaders across the country. It's time for elected officials to make tough choices to protect the long-term fiscal health in their states. We must keep New Jersey's reform movement going and protect our children and grandchildren's future."

CCF is a non-profit organization advocating for tax and government spending reforms that restore long-term fiscal health and solidify the economic foundation for our kids and grandkids. CCF's priorities are to make government spending more efficient, lower the tax burden, and secure our economic future with pro-growth policies

For more information and to view the ad please visit: