While many commuters are looking forward to the Long Island Rail Road’s expansion into Grand Central Terminal, those in one Long Island town are a bit wary.
There are hundreds of thousands of apps for your smartphone, but there are some that seem just right for New York.
The goal of the redesigned signs, according to city officials, is to give drivers the information they need to find a legal parking spot.
Whether you’re trying to get to Times Square to see the ball drop or you’re just trying to make your way elsewhere, officials have a reminder that some roads and subway stations have been closed.
Three areas hardest hit by Sandy will still have alternate side regulations suspended indefinitely.
If your employer made you pay to park at work, you’d probably be pretty upset.
Residents of one Long Island town can kiss the days of circling for a parking spot at the train station goodbye.
Take it from the pros, to get the most out of tailgating at a Giants game, you’ve got to know the ins and outs of MetLife Stadium’s parking lots. Stadium regulations are designed to support the fan experience and keep people safe. Once you’ve got the rules down, you can concentrate on partying and rooting for your team.
The future will not be free. There will be tolls. But how you give up your money will change.
The only catch is that drivers will drivers will have to pay a 40-cent surcharge each time they use the app.
The city is testing out the boot program for the next three to six months with the hope that it will be more convenient for everyone. But some already want to give the boot to the boot, calling it unfair for drivers.
The city of Passaic has been hit with a lawsuit challenging an ordinance that charges residents a $50 annual fee for the use of handicapped parking spots, WCBS 880’s Levon Putney reported.
Parking agents will be required to invalidate tickets on the spot if the driver can produce a muni-meter receipt purchased within five minutes of when a ticket was issued.
The bill would allow drivers to hold on to their receipts and park in spaces with the same meter rates.
Visitors to downtown Nyack may soon see a change in the village’s parking rules.