A Rikers Island correction officer was convicted Friday of smuggling drugs and other items into the jail.
The workers were supposed to have notified law enforcement about the marijuana, but instead plucked the packages out of the processing line and slapped new delivery labels on them, according to authorities.
It was a case of higher learning that triggered a fire alarm and forced the evacuation of 100 students from a Princeton University dormitory.
Seventy-one percent of black voters said they approve of the mayor, but only 34 percent of whites gave him a thumbs-up.
Police Commissioner William Bratton announced Monday that officers will now be allowed to issue simple summonses for certain low-level marijuana offenses, rather than making arrests.
A New Jersey couple is accused of giving alcohol and pot to middle schoolers at a party.
A suspect was being held at Rikers Island Tuesday afternoon, after police busted a well-armed marijuana operation he was allegedly running from his home in Queens Village.
Several speakers urged the crowd to push state and federal lawmakers to legalize or decriminalize marijuana.
Police said they were alerted to a suspicious package at the post office and brought in their drug-sniffing dog, Triton, who signaled there were drugs in the parcel.
It seems we’ve jumped into the pool of relativism since we got wind of Josh Gordon’s season-long suspension for marijuana use. You have the indignant faction that can’t believe someone who smokes weed gets a year while Ray Rice skates with a two-game suspension
A dangerous new trend in drug use may have serious consequence not just for the user, but for neighbors of nearby homes.
The $1,000, four-day course will be offered by a California-based marijuana school at Bally’s Casino this weekend, starting Saturday.
From a spike in gun violence to a controversial new police on marijuana cases, Thompson’s term is off to a challenging start.
Lifeguards have been lighting up while working at a city beach, and they haven’t been smoking cigarettes.
Under a new policy announced Tuesday, most of the thousands of people arrested on first-time, low-level marijuana charges will likely no longer be forced to go to court for cases that are often eventually dismissed anyway.