Check out these lacy ladies, some sassy, some trashy. You decide which is which.View gallery
Halloween is a time for people to wear costumes that show a little more skin than...View gallery
Is anything sexier than leather? The answer in a lot of cases is, "yes."View gallery
Too tight or just right? See which celebs rock their bikinis...View gallery
When it comes to plunging necklines, how far is too far? Some stars keep it chic...View gallery
Lots of celebrities have amazing abs, so it's no wonder they want to show them...View gallery
Hollywood sure loves a minidress, but the minidress doesn't love everyone.View gallery
How low can you go? Apparently, some stars choose to go a little lower than...View gallery
When it comes to sexy miniskirts, how short is too short? Tons of stars are...View gallery
An Amtrak train bound for Washington, D.C., bumped an NJ Transit train as it departed New York's Penn Station at the height of Friday's morning rush, shattering windows and causing a minor derailment but no serious injuries, authorities said.
A man was found dead inside his ransacked home in Farmingville, and authorities are calling the death suspicious.
An architecture studio has presented a striking U-shaped building for midtown Manhattan. Oiio Studio, based in New York City and Greece, has posted renderings of the building, dubbed “The Big Bend,” to its website. “What if we substituted height with length?” the tongue-in-cheek post reads. Oiio introduces the building as a reaction to the city's developers building further upwards in the pursuit of prestige. There’s little chance such a building will come to fruition, and architects at the studio are “well-known for designing subversive proposals to stir discourse among the profession,” according to Architizer. Still, renderings of the building offer an interesting take on how developers may follow lofty buildings like 432 Park Ave. and 111 W. 57th St. as they look to set new records and bring attention to their ambitious, if impractical, projects.
Is today the day? Some think so, but the zoo isn't so sure.
The House steered toward a climactic vote Friday on the Republican health care overhaul, plunging ahead despite uncertainty over whether they had the votes to prevail in what loomed as a monumental gamble for President Donald Trump and his GOP allies in Congress. Debate began hours after White House officials told fractious GOP lawmakers at a Thursday night Capitol meeting that Trump was finished negotiating with GOP holdouts and would move on to the rest of his agenda, win or lose. In a morning tweet, Trump targeted the House Freedom Caucus, whose hard-right members have been the core of opposition to the GOP legislation and have come under intense pressure from the White House and party leaders to fall into line.
A pickup truck making a right turn at a Queens intersection hit and killed a baby girl in her stroller Thursday night, police say. The baby's mother was pushing the stroller across 23rd Avenue in East Elmhurst when the truck turned from 94th Street and hit the stroller, police say. The driver stayed on the scene. Police identified him as 44-year-old Wallace Ramirez of Massachusetts. Authorities charged him with failure to yield to a pedestrian and failure to exercise due care. Witness Reese Fluellen, who knows the mother because their children play together, says he'd said hello just seconds earlier. "As I turn the corner, I was walking maybe 10, 15 seconds, I hear a loud crunch, I hear brakes from the truck," he said. "I hear screaming, 'You ran over my baby, You ran over my baby.'" Fluellen immediately ran back, along with other bystanders who tried to help. The baby, identified as Skylar Perkins of Queens, was unresponsiv