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It’s been 22 years since our world changed forever when our nation was attacked. But for so many like Susan Hutchins, it still feels like Sept. 11, 2001 — the day she lost her son, West Hempstead’s Kevin Nathaniel Colbert, in the South Tower of the World Trade Center. more
Mojgan “Moji” Pourmoradi, the new director of the Holocaust Memorial and Tolerance Center of Nassau County, said she hopes to help bridge gaps in education about the atrocities against Jewish people during World War II. She believes that education is key to combating history’s cyclical tendency to tolerate antisemitism. more
With election season right around the corner, there are currently two candidates for the office of Town of Oyster Bay supervisor — challenger Jared Behr, a Democrat, and Republican … more
While anyone can lend a hand to a friend or even give food to a stranger, some people go above and beyond in their service to others. Angelo and Kathryn Grande of Glen Head are two such people, … more
Hundreds of North Shore Schools employees gathered in the Glenwood Landing Auditorium on the morning before the first day for the district’s first superintendent’s conference. While these types … more
Murmurs of “Jeanine,” “The View” and “RFP” echoed throughout Glen Cove City Hall chambers before Tuesday’s City Council meeting. Although some residents were … more
Will the Vikings dynasty end or is a three-peat ready to unfold along the shores of Hempstead Harbor? There’s some unanswered questions at North Shore. The two-time defending Nassau County … more
The street was packed with cars as dozens of Sea Cliff residents and music lovers gathered at the home of Jimmy and Janis Moore to celebrate the former’s 30 years of teaching singing to local … more
Helen Ann Dolan, who led a life committed to philanthropic endeavors that benefitted her community and the world at large, died on Aug. 19 of natural causes at 96. more
Commuters on the Oyster Bay Branch of the Long Island Rail Road can expect a lot of changes come Sept. 5. But what the LIRR is touting as simplified trips will be expensive for commuters like Jeffry Brown. A CEO of a company in Manhattan, he is trying to convince his employees to return to work in person, which would require for most taking the Long Island Rail Road. Brown wrote in an email to the Herald that the changes will cost him an additional $120 a month for a municipal parking permit to use another station which he will need to do because of the LIRR’s changes. Although public policies should encourage people to take mass transit, the proposed changes will do the opposite for the Greenvale commuter. more
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