With murders up double digits and his crime-fighting reputation on the line, Mayor Bill de Blasio has vowed to “get a lot of guns away from the bad guys.”
In a video posted Thursday morning on YouTube, Pataki says America needs to recapture the spirit of unity that spread through the country in the wake of the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
The mayor admits the spike needs to be addressed, and said the NYPD will soon be announcing new strategies to fight gang on gang crime.
As the holiday weekend began on Friday, the State Department released the first batch of Hillary Clinton’s emails, and among other things they show she received sensitive information about Benghazi on her unsecure home server.
Hecklers disrupted hearings Thursday morning as Police Commissioner Bill Bratton talked budget with the City Council.
Out with the old and in with the new. Or, in this case, the young.
Angry New Yorkers were venting their frustration on Tuesday over Mayor Bill de Blasio’s extended trips around the country to promote his national agenda.
Police Commissioner Bill Bratton is behind a controversial proposal to grant amnesty to more than 1 million people with open warrants for low-level offenses. But some experts worry it could cause crime to skyrocket.
An audit by New York City Comptroller Scott Stringer found subway tracks are filled with rats, dirt and garbage.
In the wake of Tuesday night’s horrific train crash outside of Philadelphia, there are demands for a host of new passenger safety measures, including the possibility of installing seat belts.
De Blasio will be speaking at the National Press Club Tuesday morning, followed by an afternoon speech on “the Progressive Agenda to Combat Income Inequality.”
Despite the Central Park muggings and a dozen shootings over the weekend, Mayor Bill de Blasio was headed out-of-town for a controversial four-day trip to promote his progressive agenda.
Mayor Bill de Blasio’s insistence that people who don’t live here have a better understanding of his actions may not exactly be true.
Potholes. They’re everywhere. They’re horrible. Drivers’ complaints have been long and loud, and after CBS2 demanded answers, we got action.
You can call it a bureaucratic blunder … or a Washington blooper.