The blizzard overnight was blamed for at least three deaths in Connecticut, according to published reports.
Local airports started to see some activity Saturday morning after a blizzard forced airlines to cancel thousands of flights.
Parts of New York City racked up accumulations of more than a foot and a half of snow overnight, and on Saturday morning, many families were headed to city parks and taking advantage of it.
More than 23,000 customers were left without power in Connecticut Friday night after snowstorm winds picked up.
The heaviest snowfall is expected Friday night and into Saturday. The National Weather Service has issued a blizzard warning, which remains in effect until 1 p.m. Saturday.
The Port Authority is hoping to resume service at the airports by 3 p.m. Saturday.
As snow continues to fall across the Tri-State Area thanks to a power-packed blizzard, total accumulations will continue to rise.
AT&T said Friday it is ready to respond quickly to the massive winter storm hammering the Tri-State Area.
With snow falling steadily – but not yet sticking to the roads – folks in New Jersey were racing to stock up on groceries at the last minute. As CBS 2’s Alice Gainer reports, two of the top sellers at one food store may surprise you.
Mother Nature is clearly not a fashionista. An impending blizzard forced Michael Kors to arrive at New York Fashion Week’s Project Runway show on Friday in — gasp — Uggs.
However, the governor did say evening and midnight shift employees should report to work as normal on Friday.
As of Thursday night, airlines have canceled more than 2,400 flights scheduled for Friday. Newark Liberty International Airport, John F. Kennedy Airport and LaGuardia Airport have more than a 1,000 cancellations.
The agency is hanging up posters on subway platforms and commuter rail lines warning of service reductions and cancellations if wicked winter weather comes-a-calling.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie didn’t quite make the top ten of 2011, but he almost did.
New York City’s sluggish response to the after-Christmas blizzard of 2010 is still costing it a year later, with more than $1.8 million paid out in claims so far, and more claims still pending, the city Comptroller’s Office says.