Things are getting back to normal after the storm. Before you head out, check out our guide below for all the latest transit updates.
As a potentially historic blizzard swept the Tri-State Area Monday, New York state Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced Monday afternoon that the entire New York City subway system and other MTA transportation will shut down at 11 p.m., and roads in 13 counties will be shut down to all but emergency vehicles.
Organizers suggested that if anyone were to ask participants why they took off their pants to respond by saying they were “getting uncomfortable.”
Sitting on a crowded subway can be a lesson in sharing. Each person is allotted 17.5 inches — the width of an average seat. But for some, that’s simply not enough.
More and more subway trains are overcrowded and MTA board member Charles Moerdler understands how bad things are.
As the Tri-State Area sank into wintry conditions, Gov. Andrew Cuomo on Tuesday announced that the Metropolitan Transportation Authority has activated its winter operations plan.
James is seeking better training for police officers, tougher sentences for offenders and are calling for more cameras to be installed in subway cars.
Screeching subway trains, honking cars, roaring planes, barking dogs and boisterous people make noise the Big Apple’s No. 1 quality-of-life complaint, based on about 300,000 calls every year to the city’s 311 complaint hotline.
The Straphangers Campaign found the announcements of delays were correct, clear and ungarbled 52 percent of the time.
The MTA said commuters should expect delays and crowded trains until service is fully restored.
Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo announced Wednesday when limited subway, Metro North, and LIRR service will resume.
In a confirmation of the fears of Metropolitan Transportation Authority, subway tunnels and stations flooded Monday evening as water rushed through Battery Park and other areas.
The ice storm that struck the Tri-State area Wednesday morning not only caused problems for commuters, but it also had the potential to flare back up into a problem overnight into Thursday.
A report from the MTA inspector general claims agency inspection records were doctored or even made up, possibly sacrificing riders’ safety to meet deadlines.