A police investigation into several fatal overdoses and numerous community complaints has led to the arrest of a Wantagh man for drug dealing and possession.
Friends, family members and Wantagh High School wrestlers showed up in strength at the Board of Education planning meeting last week to voice their opinions about a proposal to ban middle-school athletes from joining high school sports teams.
The Wantagh, Seaford and Levittown public school districts will be among those tasked this fall with incorporating age-appropriate mental health education into the curriculum for all grades.
Doctors and other officials at Nassau University Medical Center and South Nassau Communities Hospital say there has been a recent explosion of disease-borne ticks on Long Island.
The Town of Hempstead Veterans Job Fair welcomed local businesses, veterans, and job seekers to an afternoon packed with employment opportunities at Levittown Hall in Hicksville last week.
A Wantagh woman has been indicted in Queens on charges of official misconduct for allegedly receiving “rewards” and “gratuities” while working as a Port Authority officer at JFK Airport.
In a unique partnership with LIU Post, the Town of Hempstead Animal Shelter in Wantagh will become a training center for veterinary college students, who will treat cats and dogs in residence at the shelter under the supervision of leading doctors and professors in the field.
Wantagh is getting its own Farmers Marke, beginning Sunday, July 29. The market will be open from 7:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. every Sunday through Nov. 11.
The Democrat running against Republican Congressman Peter King of Seaford, gained three more significant endorsements last week when both Democratic County Executives – Laura Curran and Steve Bellone – and an immigrant advocacy group, endorsed Liuba Grechen Shirley for the 2nd Congressional seat.
Alfred Klages, of Seaford, never brought his work home with him when he was a member of the New York City Police Department’s Emergency Service Unit.
Does the latest sexist outrage mean we have to start burning our bras again?
In my two and a half decades of writing on the environment and pondering solutions to the pressing sustainability issues that our planet — and civilization — face, I never imagined that the answer to reversing our destructive course might lie in nutrition education.