villages

A Suffolk Supreme Court judge has ruled that the Village of Sag Harbor cannot hold a property owner to new zoning and wetland laws created after two recent moratoriums in the village, at least for the next three weeks.
Pleasant Lane is to remain a two-way, dead-end street after East Hampton Village officials said last Thursday they would abandon an idea to make it partly one-way and open it up to the village’s long-term parking lot, which sits on the other...
No nominating petitions from others, who might be considering opposing them, had come in by press time, although they can be filed through Tuesday.
Sag Harbor Village officials are moving ahead with a plan to tear down the blighted, storied house at 6 Union Street. Following a renewed recommendation from the building inspector last month that the abandoned house be demolished, the board has...
The eastern Long Island chapter of the Surfrider Foundation, a nonprofit dedicated to protecting oceans and beaches, has scored victories near and far in recent months.
Guests at an East Hampton Shellfish Education and Enhancement Directive fund-raiser at Bay Kitchen Bar on Saturday from 4 to 6 p.m. will have the opportunity to learn about growing oysters and have a bunch of them on the half shell, if they are so inclined.
Tuesday night might as well have been Sag Harbor Village’s annual reorganizational meeting, what with all the resignations and hiring, even though the end of the village’s fiscal year is still a few weeks away and the village election is more than a month out.
Under the newly enacted gross floor area laws in Sag Harbor Village, the size of a house is tied to the size of its property — capped, for example, at 4,000 square feet on a 25,000-square-foot lot.
The first comet ever to be photographed is now immortalized in a recently completed mural on the walls of the historic building at 200 Main Street, home to the Masons, “the oldest and most honorable fraternity known to man.”