Cops: Possible human remains found in Rockville Centre

Rockville Centre Police are investigating the discovery of possible human remains found in the woods southwest of Peninsula Boulevard and Lakeview Avenue.  Officers responded after …

Creditors’ vote will decide the fate of the Diocese of Rockville Centre's Ch. 11 bankruptcy plan

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Rockville Centre has made a $200 million offer to settle more than 600 claims of child sexual abuse filed by a Committee of Unsecured Creditors, in the hope of finding …

RVC native Randell Hansen trains for the London Marathon

Randell Hansen, a former Rockville Centre resident, achieved an extraordinary feat by completing marathons in all 50 states of the United States. Now, he is looking to expand his horizons, by …

Limb Kind adaptive runway show embraces differences

The Limb Kind Foundation hosted its fourth annual Show Your Shine adaptive runway show on Feb. 3 at The Sands in Atlantic Beach.

South Side senior runs for Autism Speaks

Abbey Brull is lacing up her running shoes to help raise money for a cause. The South Side High School senior will compete in the 2024 United Airlines New York City Half Marathon in March to support …


Let’s be sure we don’t relive some of our history

Black History Month is a chance for us to celebrate the many contributions African-Americans have made to the country. They’ve done this despite discrimination and oppression — something even Long Island, in the past, was not immune to.


Reflections on the special election

It isn’t often that a congressional race becomes the center of national attention. But that was the case in the campaign between Tom Suozzi and Mazi Pilip to succeed the disgraced George Santos in the 3rd Congressional District.


The problems with bumper-sticker governance

Bumper-sticker slogans and politics have always been inseparable, like peanut butter and jelly. Throughout the history of campaigning, politicians have employed succinct, often widely known but ambiguous sayings to seek the approval of prospective voters. But these slogans’ recent transition from catchy phrases to foundational theories of governmental policy has had negative consequences, particularly in New York.