As expected, the New Jersey Transit board voted to raise fares by nine percent, as well as cut some service. But that didn't stop members of the public from urging a different course.
On Wednesday, New Jersey Transit's board is likely to approve the agency's first fare hike in five years. When will there be another one? There's no way to predict.
Two of Manhattan's most densely populated neighborhoods are getting finally getting Citi Bike stations.
Insiders call it the 'Cranberry Tube.' But it got pretty unappetizing during the storm.
Now that cars are out, park-goers are looking for the city to crack down on a new bogeyman: cyclists.
New York City is re-engineering streets to make them safer for pedestrians. Now, two City Council members want technology to give those efforts a boost.
But one of Cuomo's picks sails through.
At the end of June, 60 pedestrians have been killed in New York City traffic crashes, the same as last year, despite the mayor's efforts to bring down the numbers.
Sections of Central Park are permanently closed to traffic. But that hasn't stopped some people from grumbling.
Car and bus traffic is slowing down in Manhattan, and the city doesn't know the cause. But it has a theory.
Going to the Pride Festival this weekend? Ride in style.
It was the first subway line to go south of Prospect Park. You know it as the B, J, M, Z, L, N, R, and Q lines. But in 1915, it was the BMT.
New York City's voice on the MTA board is about to get a little louder.
The sound you hear when you swipe a MetroCard is more of a toneless beep than anything approaching music. But one musician is on a quixotic quest to change that.
It traditionally takes Albany several months to pass the MTA's five-year capital program. But this year, it looks like it will remain unfinished business.
There are still no answers as to why an Amtrak train was going twice the speed limit when it derailed in Philadelphia last month. But a Congressional hearing yielded some insights.
See? New York City really is the perfect place to raise a family.
For nine months, transit advocates have been sounding the alarm that the MTA doesn't have funding for its five year capital plan — but the head of the MTA has been cool. Until now.
As the MTA struggles to find billions of dollars to fund its five-year capital plan, NYC's comptroller says the agency should look to Albany, not the locals.
The city's first new subway line in 60 years is supposed to open next December. It's 82 percent complete. Now, things are getting interesting.