On Friday morning, historic rains doused New York City and crippled the subway system. That afternoon, a little-noticed 39-page audit called on transit officials to do better.
The Adams administration killed the plan to create bus-only lanes along one of the city’s slowest mass-transit thoroughfares in the face of local business and political opposition.
The Taxi and Limousine Commission has been struggling to meet a court-ordered quota of vehicles capable of carrying wheelchairs and motorized scooters for a decade — and coming up short.
Expert observers and former transit officials say the MTA and the city are using too many “sticks” and not enough “carrots” in their rollout of the pioneering tolling system set to launch next year.
Service on the W line was left in pieces as 45 trains were vandalized in a roughly 29-hour period, officials said.
The mayor and MTA officials say social media companies are now on board with taking down daredevil posts as soon as they go up — in an effort to discourage copycat kids.
The break highlights the city’s challenge in replacing hundreds of miles of aging pipes.
New scanning devices hover over streets near Columbus Circle, the first tangible signs of the tolls motorists will be charged to drive into Midtown Manhattan.
The cash-strapped agency hopes to protect and make money from its iconic brand in video games and virtual reality.
A Monday morning OMNY glitch temporarily increased bus and subway rides to $2.90. Riders are promised refunds.