The latest round of snowfall is expected to begin Wednesday night and last into Thursday night, dumping 6 to 10 inches on New York City, according to the National Weather Service.
CBS 2’s Jessica Schneider came to the rescue in Secaucus, N.J. Wednesday evening, as residents suffered from a severe salt shortage.
A winter storm warning is in effect until 6 p.m. Wednesday for all of Nassau and Suffolk Counties. Snow is expected to fall through the morning before changing to a wintry mix of sleet and freezing rain.
This week’s back-to-back snowstorms are raising some unusual issues for homeowners, but there are still few hours left to prepare.
Maybe Mayor de Blasio should have taken a snow plowing 101 course before he took the oath of office. Under his watch there have been three snowstorms, with already two strikes against him.
Dozens of school districts have declared a snow day and plows are back out clearing highways as the latest winter storm smacks Long Island.
The mayor of Atlanta slammed New York City’s snow removal efforts this week, after a New Yorker mocked the response in Atlanta to a snowstorm that amounted to 3 inches.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio is vowing to learn from mistakes made in response to this week’s snowstorm. Several neighborhoods, including the Upper East Side, were not plowed effectively, snarling traffic.
Commuters using mass transit can expect delays and schedule changes after up to 13 inches of snow fell on the New York metropolitan area.
Snowfall totals reached more than 13 inches in Lindenhurst in Suffolk County and more than 11 inches in Merrick in Nassau County.
Almost 2,000 customers were without power on Staten Island Tuesday, as a snowstorm clobbered the area.
The Long Island Expressway was slow-moving from about noon Tuesday well through the end of rush hour due to near whiteout conditions.
New York City Sanitation Commissioner John Doherty said a map that showed streets going unplowed on the Upper East Side was due to a faulty GPS system on a salt spreader, and traffic problems.
Transit agencies are stepping up their snow response as a storm predicted to bring between 8 to 12 inches of the white stuff slams the Tri-State area.
Most mass transit in the Tri-State Area was back to normal Saturday, just over a day after major changes were put into place due to the snowstorm.