The Washington Avenue sinkhole may have been filled in but it continues to drain city finances. The latest project involves clearing a blocked sewer line caused by earlier work at the site.
Eight residents of Washington Avenue, including a senior city official, are suing the city, claiming that their homes suffered serious damage from efforts to fix the massive sinkhole that left the street closed to traffic for more than four years before it was finally filled in late 2015.
Our intrepid photographer – and Kingston’s photographer laureate by appointment of Mayor T.R. Gallo – Phyllis McCabe was at the
A change in Federal Emergency Management Agency guidelines could help Kingston offset the costs of repairing the Washington Avenue sinkhole.
A letter to the mayor Mr. Gallo: the sinkhole progress is blocked, so it seems, by a single unknown person
I’ll agree with Kingston Times editor Dan Barton that it’s good to have a United States senator on your side
We’ve got something good and something bad to discuss in the city, both taking place within six hours of each
The Common Council voted unanimously Tuesday, Sept. 2 to approve three bonds totaling $857,000 for police equipment and infrastructure repairs
Bidding on a major public works project to fix once and for all a sinkhole that has plagued an Uptown
The Kingston Common Council’s Finance and Audit Committee has signed off on a $3.3 million effort to fix the Washington