NYCTANew York City Transit Authority (New York City)
NYCTANew York Coal Trade Association
Copyright 1988-2018, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Here, the evidence that NYCTA submitted in support of its motion, including a transcript of the plaintiff's testimony at her General Municipal Law [section] 50-h hearing, a transcript of the plaintiff's deposition testimony, and certified climatological data, demonstrated, prima facie, that the subject accident occurred while a storm was in progress.
originally suing for an injunction, claimed that NYCTA riders of the
The majority here faults the NYCTA for failing to put forward "particular safety studies" to support its new standards.
Transit Wireless, which owns and operates the subway system wireless network, is beginning installation of phase two of the project, which will eventually provide wireless services to all 277 underground stations in the NYCTA system.
Transit Wireless owns and operates the subway system wireless network and is in the early stages of rolling out services to all 277 underground stations in the NYCTA system.
A key member of that panel was NYCTA official (and Massachusetts native) Dana Lowell.
Six weeks earlier, Darius had been paroled from the Elmira Correctional Facility, near Binghamton, New York, where he had served two years for attempted grand larceny--"attempted" because he had signed out NYCTA vehicles for surface use (extinguishing track fires, supervising maintenance projects) and then signed them back in according to procedure.
The NYCTA had already largely solved the problem of subway graffiti--a problem considered so intractable that its eradication was considered by some to be one of the most successful urban policy "wins" on record.(10) Yet, despite this achievement, the frightening and intimidating behavior of a large group of miscreants overmatched whatever advantages accrued from graffiti elimination.
NYCTA is also implementing Metro Card, a debit card system which enables passengers to transfer between bus and subway for a single fare.
Clinger sued the New York City Transit Authority (NYCTA) claiming that it was negligent in securing the tunnel, because it had placed construction materials there, creating an atmosphere likely to attract crime.
She commenced this action against the City of New York, the New York City Transit Authority (NYCTA), and the Metropolitan Transit Authority (MTA), alleging that the dangerous icy condition was caused by construction on the tracks above that created runoff onto the sidewalk below.