Latest NY Exclusive
They were hired to protect, but instead were arrested for neglect. A bus driver and matron face charges for allegedly leaving a special education student on a school bus for five hours in the cold.
They yearn to be part of New York’s Bravest, but to stand shoulder to shoulder with the men of the FDNY, women have to endure the same grueling entrance exam.
An innocent driver had a brush with death after a massive chunk of concrete came crashing through her windshield on Thursday.
Electric bills are out for Sandy victims on Long Island and they are causing a stir.
Two hundred damaged homes that still stand will likely come down, officials said. Once that happens, only half of Mantoloking’s 500 homes will remain.
A dangerous and historic discovery was made in Central Park on Friday afternoon. Parks workers came upon a live cannon ball, loaded in a cannon that is getting refurbished.
A deal to give New York one of the toughest gun control laws in the nation is being negotiated by Gov. Andrew Cuomo, who, sources said Tuesday, is hoping to announce the plan Wednesday.
On Friday, Congress will finally vote on the first bit of aid to victims of Superstorm Sandy. That won’t be soon enough for thousands of people, including a Staten Island man who is left out in the cold.
The family said it was completely out of character for 24-year-old Marisha Cheong, characterized as steady and dependable, to disappear.
It has been 33 years since the fateful day that Renee Katz made headlines for all of the wrong reasons. Katz, 17 at the time, was a talented flute player getting ready for college.
The parents of the youngest victim of New Jersey’s supermarket massacre broke their silence on Thursday and are now fighting for what could become “Cristina’s Law” — something they say would prevent future tragedies.
It’s a child’s disturbing story of being terrorized at school. The seventh grader described a series of alleged hazing incidents that left him bruised. And members of his middle school football team are the ones accused in the violent confrontations.
Half of the tunnel is open for business. The Metropolitan Transportation Authority is calling it a major accomplishment after nearly 80 million gallons of Sandy’s flood waters rushed down the streets of Manhattan and filled all four lanes of the twin tubes.
As millions of drivers alternate days and run on fumes, CBS 2 has uncovered a disturbing loophole for a privileged few. An exclusive investigation discovered city employees getting free gas — originally meant for first responders.