After a Westchester County town supervisor called for the annual gun show to be canceled following the Newtown, Conn. school shooting that left 26 teachers and students dead, the county announced it would not be renewing the show’s contract.
The state Attorney General’s office has launched an investigation into the alleged deceptive practices and the Public Service Commission is holding hearings on ESCOs.
New York state has planned innovative measures to protect fish and people during the construction of the new Tappan Zee Bridge, according to an environmental impact released Wednesday.
Imagine your father coming in and checking up on you at work. That’s what is happening in one Westchester County town, WCBS 880’s Sean Adams reported.
The new Tappan Zee Bridge will be right outside the back doors of the roughly 90 townhomes at the Quay in Tarrytown and folks there worry their property values will plummet.
Storytime is wildly popular at the Greenburgh Public Library. Unfortunately, this year, there will be no new books to read because of New York State’s new 2 percent tax cap.
If and when a new Tappan Zee Bridge is built, Greenburgh town supervisor Paul Feiner would like to see the old bridge saved.
The first of two public comment periods was held in Tarrytown where officials unveiled the plans for the new Tappan Zee.
As the Tappan Zee Bridge gets pushed to the front of the line for replacement construction projects, many are left wondering what will happen to the old deteriorating bridge.
With special permission from the state, Greenburgh and Elmsford work crews have been clearing debris that’s been clogging the Saw Mill River for years.
Westchester County residents have complained for some time that the Saw Mill River is a major cause of flooding, especially after Hurricane Irene. Now something is being done about it.
After recent flooding, there is a new push by one New York senator to do something to prevent it in the future.
Chronic flooding along the rivers in Westchester County has towns and villages fed up.
Greenburgh town supervisor Paul Feiner says it’s a moment in history.
Town supervisor Paul Feiner says there could be millions of dollars worth of unpaid tickets out there.