One Jersey shore town is coming together to help its last two families displaced by Superstorm Sandy.
Chocoholics rejoice! A New York City chocolate institution has new life after Superstorm Sandy nearly washed it up.
Claims have surfaced that government contractors have been making up documents to cheat victims of Superstorm Sandy.
Sen. Robert Menendez and Rep. Frank Pallone will introduce bills that would prohibit the federal Emergency Management Agency from issuing so-called “clawback” letters demanding repayment of aid it wrongly awarded to homeowners.
New Jersey plans to use most of a half-billion dollars in Superstorm Sandy recovery aid to get money to all 1,800 homeowners on a waiting list for rebuilding assistance.
As 2014 comes to a close, we’ve taken a look back at the stand-out stories that you loved to discuss this year. In no particular order, here are CBS New York’s top five Facebook talkers for 2014.
PATH’s Exchange Place and World Trade Center stations reopen this weekend after nearly a year without weekend service because of Superstorm Sandy repairs and signal upgrades.
The young environmentalists will bring their trees home for winter, watering and feeding them until planting season in the spring.
Immediately after Sandy, victims had no way of telling if or when Congress would approve grants. So some accepted SBA loans, which have to be repaid.
Rutgers University researchers say there was a spike in heart attacks and strokes in the New Jersey counties hardest hit by Superstorm Sandy.
More than two years after Superstorm Sandy, there are still families struggling financially to give their children the kind of Christmas they want.
This week’s nor’easter caused moderate beach erosion on Long Island’s south shore, but favorable winds kept it from being worse.
U.S. Sen. Robert Menendez and other New Jersey lawmakers on Friday announced the Federal Emergency Management Agency will take new steps to help homeowners still struggling to rebuild.
A sanctuary for elderly horses on Long Island is at risk of going out of business, and advocates have launched a campaign to raise funds to keep it going.
Two years after Sandy struck, some residents are finally getting their homes cleaned up, said Mike Stimson with Habitat for Humanity.