Local airports started to see some activity Saturday morning after a blizzard forced airlines to cancel thousands of flights.
The Port Authority is hoping to resume service at the airports by 3 p.m. Saturday.
With snow falling steadily – but not yet sticking to the roads – folks in New Jersey were racing to stock up on groceries at the last minute. As CBS 2’s Alice Gainer reports, two of the top sellers at one food store may surprise you.
Mother Nature is clearly not a fashionista. An impending blizzard forced Michael Kors to arrive at New York Fashion Week’s Project Runway show on Friday in — gasp — Uggs.
Gov. Dannel P. Malloy’s commission that’s reviewing state policies following the deadly school shooting in Newtown has postponed its planned hearing on school safety.
How much and how bad? That seems to be the question on everybody’s mind Thursday as two powerful storm systems head toward the Tri-State Area.
CBS 2’s Lonnie Quinn reported areas north of Interstate 84 could see 3 to 5 inches of snow and maybe even a little more. The north New York metro area can expect 1 to 3 inches.
Long Island drivers soon won’t need to worry about what number their license plate ends in to fill up the tank.
Citywide, the NYPD said one police officer was killed and 78 more were injured in the line of duty due to the storm.
With a Nor’easter expected to strike the area later this week, one New Jersey township has decided not to taking any chances.
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo on Wednesday warned that the Nor’easter forecast to strike the metro area later this week could make a bad situation worse in the wake of Superstorm Sandy.
Hurricane Sandy has forced New York City firefighters to cancel their annual Christmas toy delivery to Mississippi areas hit in 2005 by Hurricane Katrina.
More New Yorkers awoke Saturday to power being restored for the first time since Superstorm Sandy pummeled the region, but patience was wearing thin among those who have been without power for most of the week.
Superstorm Sandy is being blamed for five confirmed deaths in New York State, including at least one in New York City in which a tree fell on a house in Queens.
“We’re looking at impact of greater than 50 to 60 million people,” said Louis Uccellini, head of environmental prediction for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.