NYC Department of Transportation
In the Norwood section of the Bronx, some residents and motorists are upset over a change in long-time traffic patterns. It has resulted in a bit of confusion.
If you’re driving around Midtown Manhattan, you may have recently noticed a litttle more go and a little less stop in your ride.
The way major parts of New York City are lit is in the midst of a big change, WCBS 880’s Rich Lamb reported.
There was more fallout Thursday stemming from an incident two days earlier when falling debris landed on a car on the Ed Koch Queensboro Bridge. As city and state agencies appear to fight over responsibility, the former mayor, himself, weighed in.
It’s not nearly so grandiose as the waterfalls under the Brooklyn Bridge, but one group wants to add light and color to a pedestrian area under the BQE in Brooklyn.
An insect invasion is terrorizing New York City homeowners, making life miserable, even dangerous, for many families. Parents have been forced to take extreme measures to protect their children and their homes.
After getting several complaints from passengers who had experiences — the Department of Transportation now says it is investigating the bus company — Private Transportation Corp. — for discrimination.
It was a rare mea culpa from the New York City Department of Transportation. On Tuesday it began jack-hammering traffic islands in Borough Park that blocked ambulances, fire trucks and other emergency vehicles.
The DOT said on Thursday the city’s streets are in their best shape in six years. They said 72.3 percent of the roads were in good condition as of June 30. That number is up from 70.8 percent in 2010.
They were stuck with the bill. There was and frustration Friday for some Staten Island homeowners who say the city damaged their sidewalks, then made them pay to fix it.
There was a contentious hearing Tuesday on NYC’s controversial pedestrian plaza program. One city councilman demanded that the Department of Transportation get back to basics and fix roads.
It’s a story of government bureaucracy that may be out of control. New York City wants a Queens homeowner to install a sidewalk on a block where other sidewalks don’t exist — and foot the bill.
Many of us have heard the sound that can lead to more than $200 leaving your pocket — and it’s all because thousands of city streets resemble war-torn terrain.
Irate Brooklyn residents have filed a first of its kind lawsuit demanding that a controversial bike lane be removed immediately.
It’s pushback for a dangerous traffic island in Borough Park. In surprise move, the community board voted it down and a Department of Sanitation boss dared to say it could cause injuries and deaths.