Grand Central Terminal
New York has a number of fascinating secret places, some that even a New Yorker may not be aware of.
The MTA is building tunnels and tracks under Manhattan so that the Long Island Rail Road can connect to Grand Central Terminal.
Three new staircases, a new entrance on 42nd Street to the Times Square shuttle platform and knocking out a wall to create a larger mezzanine near the Lexington Avenue line were among the proposed upgrades.
The iconic transit hub’s Vanderbilt Hall has been transformed into an indoor picnic space as part of a special promotion this week.
Defense attorney Alan Abramson said DeLeon “had to fight for his life” while being “viciously beaten by a group of men.”
The exhibit is part of a program called Making Science Make Sense. The goal is to get kids excited about science.
About 41 million Americans are expected to travel at least 50 miles or more.
A newly-renovated entrance at Grand Central Terminal has been named for former First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis.
The canine officers are taught to sniff out explosives and patrol the Long Island Rail Road, Metro-North Railroad and Staten Island Railway.
There were some scary moments aboard a No. 7 train when a fire broke out on the tracks. The incident occurred Monday night on a Queens-bound train near Grand Central Terminal.
New York City officials have announced rezoning plans for the area around Grand Central Terminal including new skyscrapers and transportation improvements.
Police have found several skimmers on ticket machines in the last month. The MTA is reportedly planning to introduce an app that would allow commuters to buy tickets on their smartphones and tablets.
The rail link is projected to be completed in 2023 and cost nearly $11 billion. In 2006, the agency estimated the East Side Access project could be finished by the end of 2013 at a cost of $6.3 billon.
Fed up commuters on the Metro-North Railroad got a chance to give the railroad’s new president a piece of their minds Wednesday.
The explosion reduced the two, five-story buildings to rubble, shattered store windows for blocks and hurled glass, bricks and other debris throughout the neighborhood.