Annmarie Fertoli is an Associate Producer at WNYC, working with the afternoon news team to produce All Things Considered.
Before joining the station in 2010, she worked as a news anchor and reporter for WFUV at her alma mater, Fordham University. She's also worked for community newspapers in Queens and on Long Island. Annmarie's interests include culture, veterans’ issues, and mental health. She's contributed pieces to WNYC's Adjusting to Home series, documenting the struggles of returning service men and women. Annmarie has also won awards for her work from the Society of Professional Journalists and Public Radio News Directors, Inc., for her news anchoring and for her documentary, The Beauty of Madness. Follow Annmarie on Twitter @annmariefertoli.
St. Mark's Bookshop, a community staple for more than three decades, is looking for another home in the East Village.
"Columbia pays the bills. Apartheid kills." That was the chant at Columbia University in 1985 as students protested against the university's financial involvement with the South African government.
This is the second year of #GivingTuesday, a day to give back to your community during the holiday season.
New York Magazine, long known as a cultural touchstone and pioneer in the magazine journalism world, is going bi-weekly.
Looking for a furry friend?
The New York Giants and the New York Jets are reaping the benefits of MetLife Stadium, but at what cost to the taxpayers of New Jersey?
It's an exciting new chapter for a Queens building with a storied past. The Queens Museum has re-opened to visitors, after a $69 million dollar redesign.
National Weather Service meteorologist Lauren Nash said an approaching nor'easter could dump up to four inches of rain on the city before Thursday morning.
It'll also be windy, with gusts up to 45 miles an hour. Nash said that could pose a problem for car and air travelers, especially at ...
What do horse racing and street art have in common?
Questions remain about the death of a Brooklyn-based diver who attempted to set a record for the deepest dive without the aid of oxygen or fins.
Affordable housing at Atlantic Yards is receiving increased focus from lawmakers.
The New York City Housing Authority is launching a pilot program that'll allow a limited number of former inmates to move back in with their families in public housing. The authority's chairman, John Rhea said the goal is to provide a stable environment for the formerly incarcerated.
Call it the countdown for Bloomberg's building era. The City Council has blocked Mayor Bloomberg's plan for Midtown East rezoning, and that is not the only major development the mayor has backed that he won't be in office to see through. Daniel Geiger, a reporter with Crain's New York Business, said the failure of that project must be a major disappointment. But failed projects are more the exception than the rule for the Bloomberg Administration. Now the question turns to what developments mayor-elect Bill de Blasio might put his stamp on, like affordable housing.
"People are really interested to see A, what he will do to incentivize this construction, and B, where is he going to build it," Geiger said.
To hear the full conversation with Geiger, click on the audio player.
Fans of the band The Yellow Dogs are in mourning in Tehran, Iran and Brooklyn, New York. Two members of the Iranian band — brothers Arash and Soroush Farazmand — a third musician, Ali Eskandarian, and the suspected shooter, Ali Akbar Mohammadi Rafie, were killed in a triple-murder suicide in East Williamsburg early Monday. Police are still searching for a motive in the tragic crime.
A new study finds that more than 14 percent of the city's 16 to 24-year-olds are either unemployed, or not going to school.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art is celebrating a victory, after a state supreme court judge upheld the museum's pay-as-you-wish policy.
A large stretch of 1st avenue has been re-paved using asphalt the Department of Transportation says is more durable and easier to maintain. Commissioner Janette Sadik-Khan says the roadway was originally paved with 18-inches of concrete 30 years ago, which was more cost-effective at the time, back in 1983.
"Linsanity" is back in New York, thanks to a new documentary.
The Great GoogaMooga food and music festival will not be held in Prospect Park next year, officials say.
Carnegie Hall is moving forward with its concert Thursday night, after canceling Wednesday's opening night gala due to a stagehand strike.