Occupy Wall Street announced on its website that “a team of activists” opened more than 20 stations in Brooklyn and Manhattan by taping MetroCard readers at turnstiles and propping open emergency exits.
Albany leaders have agreed to fund the last three years of the MTA’s current five-year capital plan, but it could mean fare hikes down the line.
The City wants to make sure March Madness doesn’t keep you from getting home safely.
Cops may have a new lead in the case of 22-year-old Ian Burnet from Virginia who went missing in Manhattan last month.
Tolls went up on the New Jersey Turnpike and Garden State Parkway. Commuters in Connecticut are dealing with a more expensive ride as well.
The Straphangers Campaign’s Gene Russianoff says among the worst things is that the 2nd Avenue subway project is behind schedule and over budget.
The MTA is delaying its plan to charge $1 each time you buy a new MetroCard.
MTA Chairman Jay Walder said that by making every dollar count the agency will avoid the hikes, but there are plenty of “ifs.”
The old saying “crime doesn’t pay” apparently doesn’t apply to fare evaders in New York City subways.
Some shutterbugging on New York City Transit has won two people a free month of rides.
Forest City Ratner, the developer behind Brooklyn’s Barclays Center, and the Nets want to ensure car traffic won’t be an issue when the team makes their first official Prospect Heights tipoff in 2012.
A local artist came up with a creative way to turn old MetroCards into high-end souvenirs, but the MTA is taking a swipe at her budding business.
The Jets did an impossible deed yesterday. They finished a game they should have won, should have lost, and should have tied.
Commuters who use New York City’s subways, buses and commuter trains will be digging deeper in their pockets.
The first of the five hearings regarding proposed fare hikes began Monday night at the Cooper Union Great Hall on 7th Street.