Three of the four lanes on the George Washington Bridge will be closed in both directions this weekend so crews can replace steel deck panels as part of the upper-level deck replacement project.
Time is running out, but there are still several things you can do to prepare your car — and yourself — if you’re on the road during this weekend’s impending snowstorm.
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.
“Driving selfies” are the latest craze on social media sites such as Instagram and Twitter. But experts have warned that the practice is dangerous and could even be deadly.
The spare tire, which has always been standard in new cars and rentals, is often now missing.
Gas prices continue creeping back up to the dreaded $4 per gallon mark. That critical threshold could effect the cost of living.
If it seems like you’re shelling out more for gas in the past few days that’s because you are. Gas prices have gone up more than a dime this month.
Using voice commands to send text messages and emails from behind the wheel, which is marketed as a safer alternative for drivers, actually is more distracting and dangerous than simply talking on a cellphone, a new AAA study found.
34.8 million people are expected to travel more than 50 miles, but 31.2 million are expected on the roads, according to Robert Sinclair with AAA New York.
When the snow starts to fall, we’re all relieved to see salt spreaders on the roads, keeping conditions safe for drivers. But what if that salt was actually creating different, potentially deadly conditions for motorists, and danger on the roads?
Red-light cameras are gaining popularity across the country. Now, New York City is being sued after it was accused of rigging the lights to catch more drivers and write more tickets.
AAA forecasts that 43.6 million people will traveler for Thanksgiving nationwide — an uptick of less than one percent over last year with more than 90 percent getting to their destinations by car.
A quarter of million vehicles destroyed the night Sandy struck, according to the National Automobile Dealer’s Association.
Speaking at a news conference Friday morning, New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo acknowledged that there is a shortage of fuel, but said “there is no reason to panic.”
Filling up the tank has been a nightmare for area drivers since the storm hit. Overnight and into Thursday morning, drivers looking for fuel were met with incredibly long lines at the gas pump.