Extra efforts are being rolled out to prevent intoxicated people from getting behind the wheel.
The countdown was on Sunday night to the first morning rush since a new toll hike went into effect for bridges and tunnels run by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey.
The AAA has gone to federal court, trying to roll back the Port Authority hikes that will make the toll $15 cash by 2015.
With the long Thanksgiving holiday coming to an end, millions of travelers were headed home Sunday evening.
AAA forecasts that 43.6 million people will traveler for Thanksgiving nationwide — an uptick of less than one percent over last year with more than 90 percent getting to their destinations by car.
A quarter of million vehicles destroyed the night Sandy struck, according to the National Automobile Dealer’s Association.
Speaking at a news conference Friday morning, New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo acknowledged that there is a shortage of fuel, but said “there is no reason to panic.”
Filling up the tank has been a nightmare for area drivers since the storm hit. Overnight and into Thursday morning, drivers looking for fuel were met with incredibly long lines at the gas pump.
There is good news about New Jersey’s latest efforts to keep its young drivers safe on the roads.
Analysts said gas prices in New Jersey should continue to drop as demand goes down.
Mayor Michael Bloomberg is fighting to install more red-light cameras across the city.
The billion dollar question is exactly where is the Port Authority toll hike money is going.
The report is being released Wednesday one year after the Port Authority increased tolls on its Hudson River crossings.
The winding, tree-lined Hutchinson River Parkway was designed for the Ford Model T, not MACK trucks.
According to AAA, about 33 million people hit the road for the end-of-summer holiday weekend. But there are high gas prices across the country and across the Tri-State Area.