On March 18, the St. Frances Theatre Group’s Teen Group, from Wantagh, was among those performers, on Disney Spring’s Marketplace Stage.
The first students to leave Wantagh High School on March 14, National Walkout Day, carried a yellow and black banner that read, “Wantagh Stands with Parkland.”
After listening to parent concerns over school safety, the Levittown Board of Education voted to add a third proposition to their May 15 budget vote.
The Wantagh Board of Education shared the first draft of its proposed 2018-19 school budget, estimating an overall budget increase of 1.5 percent.
Hempstead Town Supervisor Laura Gillen is considering the privatization of at least some of the operations and services at the town animal shelter in Wantagh, which has been plagued by controversy for years.
Hi, my name is Eden Laikin and I’ve just joined the editorial team at Richner Communications as the new editor of the Wantagh and Seaford Heralds.
Restaurateur Harendra Singh was center stage Thursday at the U.S. District courthouse in Central Islip, as he testified about a yearslong history of doing favors for former County Executive Ed Mangano in exchange for political “juice” to help his struggling businesses.
Across the U.S., there are communities with renowned high school varsity cheerleading teams. But few, if any, have two championship squads separated by a six-minute drive.
The St. Jude Mission Center in Seaford has been named Best Not for Profit Organization in the Long Island Press’s 2018 Bethpage Best of LI competition.
At age 25, Carlin lives the life of a school music teacher, a freelance Hollywood music producer and a rock band member all at once.
In times of crisis, it’s easy to overreact. President Trump overreacted when he called over the weekend for funding to train and arm teachers . . .
Over the past year and a half, the incidence of hate crimes has skyrocketed across the nation, and Long Island. Just a few weeks ago, swastikas were scrawled on sidewalks . . .
Trade deficits and their long-term effects on the nation’s well-being aren’t something Americans tend to think much about. We buy cars, clothes, TVs and appliances without . . .