Black Friday might feel like a holiday — but it’s not. At least not when it comes to the city’s parking regulations, WCBS 880′s Jim Smith reported.
According to the city’s Independent Budget Office, the Bloomberg Administration is hauling in less money from fines than it did a few years ago.
There is some good news and some bad news out this morning for those who rack up lots of unpaid parking tickets.
An NYU student has finally won a battle with the city, over $475 in wrongful parking fines she racked up when her car was moved by the city to an illegal spot.
According to an audit, there is more than $9.3 million in unpaid tickets by companies with delivery fleets.
If you’re in the city and see a what you think is a parking ticket on your windshield, take a close look before you let it ruin your day.
That dreaded orange paper stuffed underneath the windshield is an unwelcome sight to nearly 10 million New Yorkers who receive parking tickets each year. CBS 2′s Asa Aarons provides a few little-known strategies to help you cope with unfair parking tickets.
If you owe more than $350 in unpaid parking tickets, the city is going to try an alternative to towing.
The County’s failed to collect $10 million in unpaid red light camera fines as well as $26 million in parking tickets and $44 million in traffic fines.
It’s park at your own risk on Staten Island. Thanks to a sneaky sign at the St. George Ferry Terminal drivers are getting $95 tickets, even though they’ve already paid the $8 daily parking fee.
Comptroller George Maragos says the county is owed over $80 million.
A cherished parking ticket perk is about to bite the dust — the victim of hard times right here in New York City. Gotham is putting the brakes on a program that gives parking scofflaws a break.
A group of local lawmakers are pushing to eliminate diplomatic immunity for parking, instead moving to get foreign representatives to pay for their tickets. It’s a multimillion-dollar problem, as some say the diplomats are getting a free ride.
One Long Island village is trying to get you to shop and dine there by easing up on the law.
As if the blizzard wasn’t enough, now some New Yorkers are being forced to pay for it. Police in one Westchester community have started writing tickets for vehicles still stuck from Sunday’s storm.