When polls open in East Rockaway next Tuesday, incumbent Board of Education President Dom Vulpis and challenger Dan Caracciolo will appear on the ballot, vying for one board seat. Ahead of the election, the Herald asked the candidates about their goals, visions for the future and assets they would bring to the board.
Five candidates will vie for three open seats on the Lynbrook Board of Education in next Tuesday’s elections. Ahead of the election, the Herald asked the candidates about their goals and the issues facing the district.
The Lynbrook village board unanimously voted on Monday to set May 17 for a public hearing on a 210-unit apartment complex that has been proposed for the site of the vacant Mangrove Feather factory, and to make itself lead agency on the project.
Not even having its season delayed by Covid-19 could keep the East Rockaway girls’ volleyball team from banding together to capture the Nassau County Class C championship.
Citing potential danger to the community, the Lynbrook village board unanimously voted to bar marijuana dispensaries and consumption shops from being built or set up in the village during a public hearing Monday night.
East Rockaway School District officials have proposed a $41.7 million budget for the 2021-22 school year.
This week's look back into Lynbrook history delves into a golf course architect's death, a miniature golf course controversy and a fire.
On April 23, Tally-Ho Engine Company No. 3 of the Lynbrook Fire Department dedicated and christened its new 2021 Spartan fire truck at wet-down ceremonies in the parking lot of the firehouse on Horton Avenue.
Lynbrook resident Michael Franklin said he was disappointed with the village’s Architectural Review Board because it didn’t approve his request to put solar panels on the front of his house in March.
Lynbrook School District officials recently announced their plans for the $92.9 million 2021-22 school budget, which aims primarily to bolster current programs, make improvements in school infrastructure, and continue staff development across the board.
It it is as important a time as ever to back them as officials strive to enhance school safety and increase the quality of programs amid the coronavirus pandemic, while holding the line on taxes.
News sources are filled with reports of claims about “woke” universities and corporations, complaints about critical race theory and anti-racism training sessions . . .
I take note of the impending retirement of Dr. Stuart Rabinowitz, the president of Hofstra University. Having been a trustee of the university for almost 30 years, I have come to understand . . .