The U.S. Department of Transportation is demanding immediate safety improvements from Metro-North following the deadly train derailment in the Bronx.
The Metro-North Railroad on Sunday announced that some slight service improvements are on the horizon for New Haven Line for the start of the work week Monday.
Since January, Prendergast had served as the MTA interim executive director. He succeeded Joseph Lhota, a Republican who resigned from the position to run for mayor of New York City.
After seven months of limited service and an estimated $650 million in hurricane damage, regular service on the A train is rolling through the Rockaways.
The man tapped to head the Metropolitan Transportation Authority wants a second look at the service cuts that have increased crowding and wait times.
After testing Wi-Fi in a handful of stations last year, the city is now expanding service to 30 additional stations, including Times Square, Rockefeller Center and Columbus Circle.
New York City straphangers will really want to hang on as there are many twists and turns ahead.
Thomas F. Prendergast was the MTA’s president of New York City Transit, which runs the bus and subway systems. He’s been the interim executive director of the MTA since Jan. 1.
No. 1 subway trains began running to and from the old South Ferry station Thursday morning. The newer South Ferry Terminal was heavily damaged in the Oct. 29 storm and extensive repairs are still needed.
Starting next month, the end of the the line for the 1 train will again be South Ferry.
Acting Metropolitan Transportation Authority executive director Thomas Prendergast said Tuesday that the agency looking into ways to get at least some service back running at the South Ferry subway station.
Widespread power outages were affecting parts of the area, especially customers in Connecticut and Long Island.
Manhattan Borough President Scott Stringer predicts that if things keep going the way they are, 100 people will have been killed in the New York City Subway system this year.
You can now find out when the next subway train will arrive simply by looking at your smartphone.
In many cities across Europe and Asia, platform screen doors have become the norm. Will New york City consider making similar changes to hundreds of stations?