The risks that New Yorkers take on the roads are getting worse every day, and some say that the hazardous conditions can be blamed on the economy.
The Tri-State Transportation Campaign found that 1,200 pedestrians were killed on roads in Connecticut, New Jersey and downstate New York between 2009 and 2011.
Roads were plowed and cleared in much of Westchester County following the blizzard early Saturday, but officials were still warning people to stay off the roads.
Most Americans who traveled during this Thanksgiving holiday came face to face with an American reality: while there is much to be thankful for, our infrastructure is not one of those things.
“You can spin out in a heartbeat. You know, you never know with black ice, so I’m concerned about accidents happening,” said Matt Faivre of Tenafly.
Ice built up on untreated roads and sidewalks and made trees and power lines appear as if they were encased in crystal.
Road crews have been out for hours struggling to stay ahead of the storm.
The Pulaski Skyway, I-78, and Route 139 are among roads slated for much needed repairs over the next five years.
On the day after the day after, New Yorkers were left wondering what happened. There are still many streets that haven’t seen a plow yet.
Potholes, tall grass, and garbage on the roads. Those are the top complaints for motorists.
TRENTON, N.J. (AP) — New Jersey transportation officials on Tuesday said they have indefinitely suspended about 100 state-funded road and rail projects that are in their early stages as the cash-strapped state grapples with how […]
More than half of the roads in New York City and Newark are in poor condition, according to a new federal report, and it’s all taking a toll on cars and wallets.
Essex County has turned to hundreds of headlight-activated warning devices to keep deer away when drivers are on the road, CBS 2′s Lou Young reports.