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Updated: 8 min 38 sec ago
The too-handsomely compensated Queens Library head Thomas Galante has just tripped up on something more serious than his large salary, $37,000 car allowance and lucrative moonlighting gig: his truthfulness. Or lack thereof.
Replacing one money-losing white elephant with another is the last thing anyone should want at Long Island College Hospital.
America’s poorest congressional district, covering the South Bronx, will get an infusion of 3,000 jobs when Fresh Direct, the home delivery food service, moves operations there. Perversely, some of the locals, including Rep.
The head of New York's largest firearms organization is skipping a planned Tuesday Capitol protest of the state's tougher gun control laws enacted last year, saying he fears the rhetoric at such gatherings is becoming more "contentious and threatening." Thomas King, a national NRA board member and president of the state Rifle & Pistol Association, argues that the angry and inflammatory rhetoric only hurts the cause of gun lovers.
A city councilman is launching a new push for a revolutionary change to the dreaded alternate-side-of-the-street parking regulations. If successful, it would give millions of car owners something special: the gift of time.
A homeless man was rummaging through a garbage can at the Grand Central subway station Friday morning when he was approached by a reporter. 'Have you heard that the police are cracking down and arresting panhandlers?' the reporter asked.
Free lunch for all city students could come at a cost. Public Advocate Letitia James has a plan to end the stigma that affects thousands of kids who are taunted for receiving free lunch at school — but Department of Education officials worry schools would lose federal funds if her proposal is implemented.
Manicurists are fighting back against a tough-as-nails businesswoman who runs her mani-pedi empire with an iron fist. The manicurists, who filed an amended class-action complaint last month in Manhattan Federal Court, claim Anna Do has cheated hundreds of workers out of millions of dollars in wages.
"Hurry up, please.” Like most busy New York City 5-year-olds, Kinsey Saleh is in a rush. Instead of playing outside with her friends after school, the spunky kindergartner is hooked up to a dialysis machine three long afternoons a week to stay alive. She is in end-stage kidney failure — a rare disease for a little kid — and needs a transplant ASAP.
WARNING GRAPHIC CONTENT: A 16-year-old Bronx High School student who was charged with disorderly conduct after he was attacked at Herbert H. Lehman High School was blindsided, his family said Friday.
IN ITS two decades as a hip-hop radio institution, New York's Hot 97 has rarely sounded as droll or laid-back as it comes across in the premiere of its new television show.
Clearly someone at CBS believes “Friends With Better Lives” will reach the stratum of “Friends,” with which it shares more than just a single title word.
Billionaire World’s Fair buff John Catsimatidis said he is willing to crack open his checkbook and help the crumbling New York State Pavilion for the right “visionary” project.
The good news: “Game of Thrones” fans were never happy with British actor Ed Skrein in the role of Daario Naharis, and so in season four, he’s been replaced. The bad news: He still doesn’t have blue hair.
Harlem is a growing playground for celebrities with many spotted at local restaurants and lounges.
Ronan Farrow's MSNBC talk show is facing cancellation amid poor ratings, sources exclusively tell Confidenti@l.
The producers of “The Good Wife” went to great lengths to keep the death of Josh Charles' character, Will Gardner, a secret.
Hollywood is in the midst of another Red Scare, with Russian characters returning as villains — but played by actors from the Kremlin’s Cold War adversaries.
Directors Anthony and Joe Russo were putting together an action sequence for their new blockbuster “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” and were explaining to Samuel L. Jackson that they wanted his character Nick Fury to prematurely pull out his high-tech machine gun.
Thirty-four years after she first published her memoir "A View from A Broad," Bette Midler has some advice for her younger self. "Keep your figure," Midler, 68, joked to the Daily News. "I had just come off the road.