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State Senate Candidate Adam Elias, Calls on Governor Murphy to allocate Federal Funds, Rather Than Hammering Small Businesses with Another Tax Bill

the staff of the Ridgewood blog

Monroe NJ, Adam Elias, a successful entrepreneur and proven job creator announced a small business tour throughout the 14th District and called on career politician Linda Greenstein to stand up to Phil Murphy and fight for lower taxes on small business owners as they start to recover from the fallout of the pandemic.

“Linda Greenstein has been a key contributor to the toxic business environment fostered by Trenton politicians for over twenty years. She has failed to take any meaningful steps towards making New Jersey a more affordable State to live in –property taxes have more than doubled since she took office in 2000 – and her policies have only made it harder for small businesses to thrive or even stay in the Garden State,” said Elias. “I’m calling on Linda Greenstein to join her fellow Senators, members of both the Republican and Democratic Party, by calling on Governor Murphy to allocate federal funds, rather than hammering small businesses with yet another tax bill as we recover from the pandemic.”

Over the next nine weeks, Adam will be making stops at small businesses in each of the 14th District’s nine municipalities to discuss the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic and the struggles that our small business community will continue to face in the months and years ahead.

Adam Elias is a New Jersey success story. After immigrating to the United States with his family in search of better opportunities, Adam went on to graduate from Rutgers University and Rutgers Law School. He now owns a law firm and several other small businesses in Central Jersey, where he resides with his wife and two daughters. For more information or to join our team, visit EliasforSenate.com.

One thought on “State Senate Candidate Adam Elias, Calls on Governor Murphy to allocate Federal Funds, Rather Than Hammering Small Businesses with Another Tax Bill

  1. Small businesses don’t vote.

    People who take walking around money do.

    And there are more of them.

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