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.
When it comes to the opioid addiction crisis, no demographic is safe from its clutches.
That East Hampton Town has chosen to hold a hearing on Deepwater Wind’s proposal to land the power cable from the proposed South Fork Wind Farm at Beach Lane in Wainscott in the cavernous LTV Studios space is indicative of the size of the crowd expected to attend.
Now is the time for Sag Harbor Village officials to roll up their sleeves and focus on formulating their vision for the renovation of Long Wharf.
There are probably very few people on the East End who haven’t been touched by the opioid addiction crisis that has swept the nation and taken root in our own communities.
In an area known best for its pristine beaches, lavish summer parties and multi-million dollar mansions, the Hamptons Collegiate Baseball League has persevered on the notion of showcasing America’s game.
Sag Harbor Village’s plan to develop a small portion of a 24-acre parcel it owns in the Long Pond Greenbelt as an impound yard to safely store vehicles seized by village police deserves more than the cursory look.
The East Hampton Town Board last week effectively told Fly Blade, Inc. to take a hike.
There were some eye-opening comments made during the Express Sessions panel discussion on renewable energy on Friday at The American Hotel.
A small group of Noyac residents this week proved that speaking up to government officials can bring results.
Cities like Fort Myers, Florida, Malibu, California and Seattle, Washington have gone as far as banning plastic straws, stirrers and utensils.