Rep. Steve Israel
Three-dimensional printing is touted as the future – it has already been used to make jewelry, toys, and even medical devices.
The 3D technology allows the user to input a a digital blueprint that is then produced in three dimensions in hard molded plastic.
Israel said under the current rules, many terminally ill patients will not receive the benefits before they die.
A Long Island congressman is calling on the federal government to make sure people’s credit reports are not marred by the activity of identity thieves.
You have probably heard about people stealing identities to open credit cards and purchase cars. But there a growing problem – people getting tax refunds after stealing someone’s identity.
Officials from Connecticut and beyond are expressing their shock and horror.
Long Island Congressman Steve Israel says he’ll talk to Long Island Rail Road officials about their refusal to refund riders with monthly and weekly tickets that went unused because of a lack of service after superstorm Sandy.
Life after Superstorm Sandy has left Long Island Rail Road commuters in a tight spot – literally. Their trains have been crowded because of storm damage, and they are angry about it.
Department of Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano was in Bethpage on Tuesday, along with Rep. Peter King and Rep. Steve Israel to discuss the temporary housing options for those who lost their homes in the storm.
U.S. Rep. Steve Israel (D-Huntington) on Wednesday warned consumers of the serious and ongoing threat of ATM scams.
Rep. Steve Israel has called for allowing 12 weeks of paid leave for parents coping with the death of a child, which is currently not covered under the 1993 law.
Congressman Steve Israel has called on the Transportation Security Administration to launch an independent investigation on potential health risks from the full-body Backscatter X-ray scanners.
An anonymous poster claimed he plans to attack theater-goers attending the Spike Lee-directed play at the Longacre Theater in Midtown
It is being viewed as a dramatic slap in the face by the International Olympic Committee — refusing to observe a moment of silence for the Israeli athletes massacred 40 years ago at the Munich games.
Some members of Congress, including several from New York, want the International Olympic Committee to honor the Israeli athletes and coaches who were killed at the Munich games in 1972.