When it comes to low-nitrogen residential septic systems — technology which environmentalists and towns hope will aid in efforts to reduce nitrogen-load in local waters — we’re on board.
Airport noise is an aggravation undermining the quality of life for many residents of the North and South Forks who live under the arrival and departure paths to and from the East Hampton Airport.
As a darling of residential real estate development, Sag Harbor Village continues to see a slew of applications in its building department for the expansion of small houses on tiny, narrow lots.
Government can work. The towns of East Hampton and Southampton are proving it and so are our two state representatives
The Southampton Town Board on Tuesday adopted a resolution to purchase a parcel on Ferry Road in Sag Harbor that many in the village have hoped for over a decade would eventually become a waterfront park.
An attack on anyone because of their race, as frivolous, inane and meaningless as it may appear to some people, is a chilling event.
Last week, a gunman walked into the newsroom of the Capital Gazette in Annapolis, Maryland and opened fire, killing five dedicated journalists.
In the case of the recent and forthcoming donations of several beautiful trees to the Sag Harbor School District from local residents, it’s the educational environment and community ecosystem that will also get a boost.
We have a few suggestions to help you survive your vacation here, while also allowing our community a safe and prosperous summer season.
The most recent conversation begs a reminder to the Sag Harbor administration that transparency is a responsibility to the taxpayers of the district
As we go about our lives in busy but blessed Sag Harbor, our country has been engaged in an ongoing obscenity on our southern border
Residents in northeastern Southampton Town have a unique opportunity before them: the chance to establish a special taxing district for the purpose of burying overhead power lines at what appears to be a fairly reasonable cost.
When the Sag Harbor United Methodist Church congregation announced in 2011 that it would sell its historic 1846 Madison Street home, and that the building would likely be converted into a private residence, a collective gasp could be heard around Sag Harbor Village.
The Town of Southampton and Sagaponack developer Jay Bialsky struck a deal last week that has the potential to completely transform part of Sag Harbor’s precious waterfront and preserve it for public use.
Today, with the opioid crisis, victims and their families are not alone — and they should strive, every day, not to be faceless either.