The NYPD wants business owners to help solve crime in one Harlem precinct by turning their security cameras to the street.
The state has allocated about $4 million to support small businesses that were damaged or lost income due to the storm in Fairfield, New London, New Haven, and Middlesex counties and on Mashantucket Pequot land.
If you rely on online reviews for the inside scoop on businesses, some new revelations suggest you might want to rethink your strategy.
An out-of-control driver struck multiple pedestrians and took out four storefronts Monday evening in the Baychester section of the Bronx.
New York is one of the first cities in the world to be granted a geographic top-level domain by the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the nonprofit private organization responsible for overseeing the distribution of IP addresses and domain names.
Texas Gov. Rick Perry has announced plans to come to New York and Connecticut – and persuade some businesses to relocate to his home state.
It’s literally “highway robbery.” That’s because dozens of homes and businesses along Route 208 in Fair Lawn have been burglarized.
The Greenwich Village Society for Historic Preservation is asking the public to help nominate people, organizations and businesses for honor with a Village Award.
Police on Monday said a man used the tactics of a bank robber to hold up not only an actual bank, but also stores and restaurants, from Midtown to the Financial District during one day last week.
Small business owners in Lower Manhattan have been trying to get going again after Superstorm Sandy, and the federal government has been trying to help them.
When Sandy hit, dozens of downtown buildings went dark and thousands of employees were relocated. For small businesses like restaurants and salons those relocated employees make up a large portion of the customer base.
Nine people have been arrested for allegedly stealing from businesses near the Rockaways in Queens during and after Superstorm Sandy.
From larger print on menus to brighter lighting and quieter music, New York City businesses are learning how to cater to senior citizens.
A new law in the Long Island town of Hempstead affects any business owner that plans to open a convenience store or fast food restaurant.
By a vote of 7-4, , a state Senate committee approved a bill that would permit counties and towns to set aside a percentage of their public contracts for companies that employ ex-cons.