On Willis Avenue in Roslyn you can barely make out the exit sign to the Northern State Parkway.
The old adage “no rest for the weary” couldn’t be more true if you’re traveling by car this summer.
Nearly 42 million Americans are expected to travel over the long Independence Day weekend.
The long Memorial Day weekend marks the start of the summer driver season, and for many, the alternating open roads and traffic jams became a reality Thursday night.
As New Yorkers got ready to go to bed on Thursday night, there was a new warning about the danger lurking outside.
A report from AAA claims Yonkers is not adequately explaining why and how the cameras are helping while it collects millions in fines.
Police said a Honda Civic was traveling northbound in the southbound lanes of the parkway when it hit a Honda Pilot head-on, killing 46-year-old Paul Duncan of Hartsdale.
Efforts are underway to end the game of hide and seek that occurs when cars are towed to make way for parades, and other events.
Parking is already a premium in the five boroughs, and in some neighborhoods finding a spot is now proving virtually impossible.
There were a number of crashes in Shirley and Huntington Station, where drivers lost control in slick condition. There were also dozens of crashes across New Jersey.
While, as of this past Sunday, many drivers are paying up to $14 to cross the George Washington, Bayonne and Goethals bridges, the Holland and Lincoln tunnels and the Outerbridge Crossing, the cash toll for 18-wheelers is now $114.
You might hear a lot of horns blaring during the holiday weekend with crowded parking lots at the shopping malls, streets filled with traffic and tempers flaring.
One of the busiest, most stressful travel days of the year poses special challenges as travelers on their way to Thanksgiving celebrations contend with a nor’easter packing rain and snow.
Some Thanksgiving travelers along the East Coast were heading out early because of a forecast calling for a nor’easter that will bring rain and snow.
We all know texting while driving is risky business, and now, technology once reserved for the cockpit is making its way onto the dashboard.