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Since 2009 NJT is a stakeholder in the state's "smart growth" transit-oriented development (TOD) initiatives, its transit hubs forming the basis for transit villages.
The regional rail network, which serves the northern and central parts of New Jersey and Rockland and Orange counties in New York, radiates from Hoboken, Midtown Manhattan, and Newark. Since its inception, NJT has closed several stations and opened new ones reflecting infrastructure improvements and discontinuance or additions in service.
Some station locations, not listed here, became part of the Hudson-Bergen Light Rail (HBLR) and the River LINE, which were largely built along existing railroad rights-of-way.
New and re-opened stations are being built or proposed along planned expansions and extensions, notably Lackawanna Cut-Off, which is under reconstruction.
Restoration of passenger service along the West Trenton Line, Monmouth-Ocean-Middlesex project ROWs, and the Raritan Valley/Lehigh Line, which include the reactivation/construction of new stations, has been considered but not advanced.
In 1981, NJT commissioned the State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO) to conduct a study of 112 train stations under its jurisdiction built before World War II that were still in operation.
Many of thematic nomination stations are listed on the New Jersey Register of Historic Places (ID#5080) on March 17, 1984.
The SHPO recommended that fifty-three stations, some of which had already been listed, be included in a thematic nomination for listing on the National Register of Historic Places.
Forty stations were added on June 22, 1984 and the remainder added on September 29, 1984.
(#64000496) Most were along former lines and heritage railroads that had become part of NJT, while West Trenton Station is used by Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority (SEPTA).
The oldest station building, built in 1868 at the Ramsey-Main Street Station, was not listed.