News

A weekend ban on helicopters at the East Hampton Airport will not be among the restrictions designed to reduce aircraft noise over East Hampton and the East End.
In a region already known for its farming industry, schools are increasingly looking toward on-campus gardens for hands-on education and fresh produce to nourish both their students and the surrounding community.
A state Supreme Court judge ruled last Thursday that PSEG Long Island, an electrical energy provider, and the Long Island Power Authority, for which PSEG is a contractor, are not subject to local zoning and other laws.
Because of the uncertainties related to the affordable housing proposal, the Wainscott School Board did not sign the tuition contract with the East Hampton School District that Springs, Amagansett, and Montauk recently signed.
On March 30, the lieutenant became commander of the force’s Montauk precinct, taking over from Lt. Chris Hatch.
Amid a building boom, East Hampton Village is moving quickly toward further limiting the size of houses and additional structures it will allow on residential property.
A man was reportedly trapped in a trench at a construction site in Water Mill on Tuesday afternoon.
A Supreme Court judge ruled last Thursday that PSEG Long Island, an electrical energy provider, and the Long Island Power Authority, for which PSEG is a contractor, are not subject to local zoning and other laws.
The New York State Department of Environmental Conservation has denied an application from Sand Land Corporation to expand operations at a mine south of the Bridge Golf Club.
 In response to requests from baymen, the East Hampton Town Trustees voted on Friday to extend the season for harvesting scallops for one month. The extension, which expires on April 30, applies solely to Three Mile Harbor.
E.M.T.s having breakfast were already on the scene when an elderly man drove into the side of the East Hampton bagel shop.
Alec Baldwin gave a baby grand piano to the Springs School District, but whether the school can use the instrument is part of a larger ensemble of problems the district is facing.
At Louse Point in Springs four neighbors want to build a rock revetment that will connect to the two already in front of properties to the north, creating more than 900 continuous feet of armored shoreline.