Somebody spray-painted swastikas and racist slurs on the statue which depicts Hall of Famers Jackie Robinson and Pee Wee Reese in a famous pose from 1947.
A hate crimes investigation has been launched in southern Brooklyn, after vandals desecrated several religious sites.
Statues were covered in red paint, and the word “No” was painted on doors of various locations.
Residents near the Van Holten School in Bridgewater, N.J., had some unexpected home repair projects this weekend, following dozens of acts of vandalism.
Police in Nassau County were investigating the discovery of anti-Semitic graffiti that appeared on a fence this weekend in Massapequa.
The victimized vehicles included a 2002 Mercedes Benz with a shattered windshield, a 2011 BMW with a broken rear window and tail lights, and a 2011 Land Rover with a damaged side view mirror.
The “Postcards” Memorial on the St. George Waterfront contains 274 plaques in honor of Staten Islanders who died in the 1993 and 2001 terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center. In recent weeks, officials said some of the plaques have been damaged or removed.
Public Advocate Bill de Blasio said Monday that he believes the burning of mezuzot in South Williamsburg, Brooklyn, on Holocaust Remembrance Day was a hate crime.
Police in the Morris County, N.J., borough of Mendham said they likely have some solid leads on whoever damaged a church monument dedicated to child sexual abuse victims.
Staffers at the public library in the New Jersey capital city of Trenton have begun rationing restroom supplies, after repeated incidents of vandalism and theft.
The graffiti at the 104-story building appears to target several groups including Muslims, Irish, Jews and women.
With the New York City school bus strike now a week old, it’s starting to get ugly. In the dead of night, buses parked in depot had their tires slashed.
The Greenpoint Monitor Statue, which was built in 1938, depicts a man working on the USS Monitor, the legendary ironclad battleship that was built and stationed in Greenpoint.
Paul Nosak, the owner of a tree removal company, said for the most part, Long Islanders have welcomed him and been gracious. But he said he has gotten threatening a voicemail demanding that he leave.
A few days later, Nosak told CBS 2’s Carolyn Gusoff, that he found the fuel drained from his truck, and three of his tires slashed, along with several cut air hoses.