Suffolk County’s first case of COVID-19 is a patient currently being treated at Stony Brook Southampton Hospital, a source with knowledge of the situation confirmed on Sunday.
UPDATE, 10 a.m. The two deaths in Hampton Bays were a murder-suicide, according to a Suffolk County Police spokesperson. The two, 26-year-old Jonathan Fava and 25-year-old...
The Sag Harbor Village Board on Wednesday, February 26, took its first look at a projected $12.58 million budget for the 2020-21 fiscal year.
Board members with the Sag Harbor Chamber of Commerce filed a police report on Tuesday after the producer of a planned drone light show for the Chamber’s 10th annual HarborFrost winter festival failed to attend the event, despite receiving payment.
OLA and SEPA Mujer felt it was important to create complete count committees, a team of leaders within each community to conduct outreach and spread awareness regarding the census, covering Southampton and East Hampton towns separately.
The Environmental Protection Agency will not be investigating the Sand Land mine in Noyac — and it will not be designated as a Superfund site.
Shinnecock Nation officials took former presidential candidate and New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg to task this weekend for comments he made at a Native American Sovereignty forum in Oklahoma City on Friday.
Paid Parking Could Come To Sag Harbor Main Street
Despite Assurances, Worries Persist That A Historic District For Sag Harbor’s SANS Communities Could...
Worries Persist That A Historic District For Sag Harbor's SANS Communities Could Hurt Property Values
The Village of North Haven may hire Southampton Town’s code enforcement department to issues summonses and prosecute violations of its proposed new rental law, which could be adopted as early as next week.
Facing continuing intense political pressure over airport noise, the Town of East Hampton has published new voluntary noise abatement routes for helicopters using the town airport even though the Eastern Region Helicopter Council has not yet agreed to follow them.
Delighted members of Sag Harbor’s Historic Preservation and Architectural Review Board last week heard about the plan to tear down a small, worn-out bungalow at 27 Meadowlark Lane and replace it with a low-profile, modern house of wood and glass covering less than 200 more square feet.
Just a few weeks ago, the Schiavoni family’s proposed two-story office and retail building at 31 Long Island Avenue seemed on track after years of review for site plan approval from the Sag Harbor Planning Board as well as its support for three offstreet parking variances from the Zoning Board of Appeals. But on February 24, when the Planning Board discussed it at a work session, the process hit a wall as the board’s chair and planning consultant announced that a major problem had been discovered in the Schiavonis’ application.
This year, Dew Clarke Moorhead will finally discover what she’s been missing. A Main Street fixture for 43 years, her bright and colorful shop is now in the midst of a closeout sale with everything at least 50 percent off and a $20 rack for special bargains.
Members of the Bridgehampton Citizens Advisory Committee complained to Southampton Town’s new planning and development administrator on Monday that the town’s land-use regulators have been ignoring the recommendations of the town’s 2004 Bridgehampton Hamlet Study and that a recently enlarged house on Woodland Drive and a development of 7,000-square-foot McMansions on half-acre lots off Lumber Lane are the latest examples of wayward development in the hamlet.