Gov. Andrew Cuomo declared a state of emergency for Long Island, along with New York City and the mid-Hudson Valley.
A winter storm warning is in effect until 6 p.m. Wednesday for all of Nassau and Suffolk Counties. Snow is expected to fall through the morning before changing to a wintry mix of sleet and freezing rain.
The Long Island Expressway was slow-moving from about noon Tuesday well through the end of rush hour due to near whiteout conditions.
Randy Hoskins-White was treated like a caged animal by Nassau County police and officials who now are trying to cover up his politically motivated arrest, the man’s lawyer alleged Monday.
Mangano’s second term started out with a few laughs after the judge in charge of the ceremony could not locate a bible.
County Executive Edward Mangano says police will be targeting drunk drivers to stop senseless alcohol-related accidents during one of the busiest party days of the year.
Nassau County Executive Edward Mangano said he met with Thomas Dale on Thursday morning and the commissioner tendered his resignation.
Nassau County Executive Ed Mangano helped organize the dinner and in between bites he heard from Sandy victims about the difficulties that they have faced in getting government grant money.
Starting Wednesday, there will be an additional 100 officers patrolling the roadways, authorities announced.
As of Wednesday morning, Suozzi so far hasn’t said what his plans are for the future. But in his concession speech Tuesday night, there were hints that he wasn’t ready to hang it up just yet.
Edward Mangano declared that Nassau County was “on the right” path for job creation and opportunities for residents, as he trounced his Democratic challenger Tuesday night.
Republican incumbent Edward Mangano and Democratic challenger Tom Suozzi both felt good on their last full day of campaigning Monday.
CBS 2’s Kristine Johnson moderated the debate between incumbent Republican Ed Mangano and Decmoratic challenger Tom Suozzi, who is seeking to get his old job back.
Evidence of Sandy’s wrath still remains in communities across Long Island. Nearly 100,000 buildings were destroyed in the storm, causing more than $8 billion in damage. Parts of the Long Island Rail Road were washed away and permanent repairs won’t be finished for another five years.
Nassau County faces a critical choice this election year.