Bernie Sanders in Brooklyn, New York City.

Saturday, March 2, 2019. New York City – Today was the first event of Senator Bernie Sanders 2020 presidential campaign.

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Excerpts from his speech today: “I want to thank all of you for being part of a campaign which is not only going to win the Democratic nomination, which is not only going to defeat Donald Trump, who is the most dangerous president in modern American history, but with your help we are going to transform this country and, finally, create an economy and a government which works for all of us, and not just the one percent. Today, at our very first rally, I want to welcome you to a campaign which says, loudly and clearly, that the underlying principles of our government will not be greed, hatred and lies. It will not be racism, sexism, xenophobia, homophobia and religious bigotry. It will not be tax breaks for billionaires and efforts to trough millions off their health care that they currently have. This campaign is going to end all of that. The principles of our government will be based on justice: on economic justice, on social justice, on racial justice, on environmental justice. Today, I welcome you to a campaign which tells the powerful special interests who control so much of our economic and political life that we will no longer tolerate the greed of corporate America and the billionaire class – greed which has resulted in this country having more income and wealth inequality than any other major country on earth.

Today, we say to the American people that instead of demonizing the undocumented immigrants in this country, we’re going to pass comprehensive immigration reform and provide a path toward citizenship. We’re going to provide legal status to the 1.8 million young people eligible for the DACA program, and develop a humane border policy for those who seek asylum. The United States will not longer snatched babies from the arms of their mothers.

Donald Trump wants to divide us up based on the color of our skin, based on where we were born, based on our gender, based on our religion and our sexual orientation. What we are about is doing exactly the opposite. We are going to bring our people together – black and white, Latino, Asian-American, Native-American, gay and straight, young and old, men and women, native born and immigrant. We are together and together we will transform this country.

I did not come from a family of privilege that prepared me to entertain people on television by telling workers: “You’re fired.” I came from a family who knew all too well the frightening power employers can have over everyday workers.

I did not come from a family that could afford to send my brother and me to an elite boarding school. In fact, I was educated proudly in high quality public schools here in Brooklyn and began my higher education right here on this campus. I should also mention that my brother Larry graduated from Brooklyn College.

We’re going to win this election because we will put together the strongest grassroots coalition in the history of American politics. Donald Trump wants to divide us up by the color of our skin, where we born, our gender, our religion and our sexual orientation. We are going to do exactly the opposite.

We’re going to win this election because we are putting together the strongest grassroots campaign in the history of American politics.

Donald Trump wants to divide us up based on the color of our skin, based on where we were born, based on our gender, based on our religion and our sexual orientation. What we are about is doing exactly the opposite. We are going to bring our people together – black and white, Latino, Asian-American, Native-American, gay and straight, young and old, men and women, native born and immigrant. We are together and together we will transform this country.

My father was a paint salesman who worked hard his entire life, but never made much money. And my mother raised my brother and me.

I am not going to tell you that I grew up in a home of desperate poverty. That would not be true. But what I will tell you is that coming from a lower middle class family I will never forget about how money – or really lack of money – was always a point of stress in our family. My mother’s dream was that someday our family would move out of that rent-controlled apartment to a home of our own. That dream was never fulfilled. She died young while we were still living in that rent-controlled apartment.

I learned a great deal about immigration as a child because my father came to this country from Poland at the age of 17, without a nickel in his pocket. Without knowing one word of English. He came to the United States to escape the crushing poverty that existed in his community, and to escape widespread anti-Semitism. And, it was a good thing that he came to this country because virtually his entire family was wiped out by Hitler and Nazi barbarism.

Brothers and sisters: We have an enormous amount of work in front of us. And the path forward will not be easy. The wealthy and powerful elite who decade after decade have gotten everything they want will do all that they can to defend their finance interest. And they have an unlimited amount of money at their disposal but we have something that they do not have. We have the people together. So this what I believe. This is what I believe from the bottom of my heart. If we do not allow Trump and his friends to divide us up, if we stand together Black and White and Latino, Asian America, Native America. If we stand together urban and rural, north, south, east and west. If we stand together not as red state or blue state, but as working people fighting for dignity. If we stand together believing in justice and human dignity, if we stand together believing in love and compassion, if we stand together brothers and sisters, the future of this country is extraordinary and there is nothing we will not be able to accomplish.”

Saturday, March 2, 2019. New York City - United States of America Senator and 2020 presidential candidate Bernie Sanders and his supporters. Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
Saturday, March 2, 2019. New York City – United States of America Senator and 2020 presidential candidate Bernie Sanders and his supporters. Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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2019 New Year’s Day Polar Bear Plunge at Coney Island, Brooklyn. NYC.

Press release by The Coney Island Polar Bear Club

“CONEY ISLAND, November 12th, 2018 – It’s no secret that Coney Island has been the birthplace for fun since the turn of the century. Celebrating its 115th year, the originators of the time honored tradition of the Polar Bear Plunge are proud to announce a partnership with local non-profit organizations to help their neighborhood: Coney Island.

The Plunge, taking place on January 1st, 2019 is a free event, however individuals and teams must register to participate and are encouraged to fundraise for the cause. Walk-up registrants are welcome and are encouraged to arrive early, as on-site registration will open at 10 a.m., and the first wave of plungers start at 1PM sharp.

Last year, despite freezing temperatures, the plunge raised over $40,000. For 2019, the goal is to raise $80,000 which will all go toward local Coney Island nonprofits including the Alliance for Coney Island, New York Aquarium, Coney Island USA, Coney Island History Project as well as other arts and community organizations. Supporters of Coney Island can show their commitment by fundraising to help ensure the growth and livelihood of this iconic destination and neighborhood. Funds help support free events such as Friday Night Fireworks, arts programs, environmental and educational programming, and continue to improve quality of life issues and support workforce development programs for the Coney Island neighborhood which is home to over 50,000 residents.


The Coney Island Polar Bear Club is the oldest winter bathing organization in the United States. We swim in the Atlantic Ocean at Coney Island every Sunday from November through April. Since 1903, we have been hosting a public New Year’s Day Plunge for all brave souls to welcome the New Year.

While the event is free, we do encourage plungers to make a donation to our charity sponsors. In the past decade, the Club has raised over $500,000 to support charities. This year we are supporting the NY Aquarium, the Alliance for Coney Island and local non-profit community organizations in the Coney Island Community.”

The Coney Island Polar Bear Club said after the event, “The Club would like to thank everyone for such an amazing day that far surpassed anything we have ever seen before in terms of crowds and enthusiasm.”

To register or learn more about the annual Polar Bear Plunge in Coney Island, please visit: www.polarbearclub.org

Coney island, Brooklyn. New York City. Tuesday, January 1, 2019 - Today was the New Year’s Day Polar Bear Plunge at Coney Island, New York City. The shirtless Black man is Eric Leroy Adams, the Borough President of Brooklyn. Credit: Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
Coney island, Brooklyn. New York City. Tuesday, January 1, 2019 – Today was the New Year’s Day Polar Bear Plunge at Coney Island, New York City. The shirtless Black man is Eric Leroy Adams, the Borough President of Brooklyn. Credit: Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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11th Annual Indigenous Day of Remembrance 2018.

Monday, October 8th, 2018. Manhattan, New York City – Yesterday, Sunday, October 7th, 2018 was the 11th Annual Indigenous Day of Remembrance. The event was at Columbus Circle (West 59th Street and Central Park West).

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Organizers say on Facebook: “The NYC Indigenous Day of Remembrance is an Inter-tribal Annual Event at Columbus Circle to honor our First Nations/Indigenous Ancestors. We will never forget the genocide inflicted on our ancestors beginning in 1492. We Are Still Here to honor and celebrate Indigenous culture. This event is sponsored by local NYC indigenous volunteers.”

11th Annual Indigenous Day of Remembrance was hosted at four different locations: Columbus Circle NYC Merchants Gate; Arecibo Puerto Rico Columbus Monument; and at the “Alcázar de Colon” in Dominican Republic.

Dee Doval, Tina Johnson, and Maritza Feliciano-Potter leaded the NYC memorial service; Naguake in Arecibo PR, and Taino tribal community: Yukayeke Taiguabo Kiskeya, in Santo Domingo, DR- led by Behike Boynayel Mota.

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Sunday, October 7th, 2018. Columbus Circle. West 59th Street and Central Park West. Manhattan, New York City - 11th Annual Indigenous Day of Remembrance. Ceremony: Burning sage and tobacco. Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
Sunday, October 7th, 2018. Columbus Circle. West 59th Street and Central Park West. Manhattan, New York City – 11th Annual Indigenous Day of Remembrance. Ceremony: Burning sage and tobacco.
Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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Brooklyn Bridge Park. Brooklyn, New York City.

Brooklyn Bridge Park is an 85-acre (34 ha) park on the Brooklyn side of the East River in New York City. Designed by landscape architecture firm Michael Van Valkenburgh Associates, the park has revitalized 1.3-mile (2.1 km) of Brooklyn’s post-industrial waterfront from Atlantic Avenue in the south, under the Brooklyn Heights Promenade and past the Brooklyn Bridge, to Jay Street north of the Manhattan Bridge. The site includes Brooklyn Piers 1–6, the historic Fulton Ferry Landing, and the preexisting Empire–Fulton Ferry and Main Street Parks. Two Civil War-era structures, Empire Stores and the Tobacco Warehouse, will also be integrated into the park. After the city and state signed a joint agreement in 2002, site planning and project funding proceeded, with construction started in 2008 using land reclaimed using soil from the new World Trade Center site.

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Brooklyn Bridge Park is overseen by Brooklyn Bridge Park Corporation, a not-for-profit entity responsible for the planning, construction, maintenance, and operation of the park. The Corporation’s mission is to “create and maintain a world class park that is a recreational, environmental and cultural destination enjoyed by residents of, and visitors to, New York City.”

The Brooklyn Bridge is a hybrid cable-stayed/suspension bridge in New York City and is one of the oldest roadway bridges in the United States. Started in 1869 and completed fourteen years later in 1883, it connects the boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn, spanning the East River. It has a main span of 1,595.5 feet (486.3 m) and was the first steel-wire suspension bridge constructed. It was originally called the New York and Brooklyn Bridge and the East River Bridge, but it was later dubbed the Brooklyn Bridge, a name coming from an earlier January 25, 1867, letter to the editor of the Brooklyn Daily Eagle and formally so named by the city government in 1915. Since opening, it has become an icon of New York City and was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1964 and a National Historic Civil Engineering Landmark in 1972.

In 1642 the first ferry landing opened on the land that is now Brooklyn Bridge Park’s Empire Fulton Ferry section. Soon after a thriving trading economy developed into a small town called “het Veer,” meaning “the Ferry”. As het Veer grew throughout the 17th century, it became known as the “Road to the Ferry”.

On August 29, 1776, het Veer served as a crucial strategic location for George Washington and the Continental Army in the American Revolution’s Battle of Long Island. In the middle of the night, George Washington and his men evaded the British Army, who were quickly gaining upon the Continental Army, by escaping across the East River to Manhattan.

As the 18th century came to a close, additional ferry services were added to this waterfront community, including docking points for the “Catherine Street Ferry” and the first steamboat ferry landing that was created by Robert Fulton, which eventually became known as the Fulton Ferry Landing. The community continued to grow into the 19th century as Brooklyn Heights developed into a residential neighborhood. By the 1850s, Brooklyn City Railroad rail lines were installed at the Fulton Ferry Landing. During this boom period, brick warehouse development proliferated along the waterfront. In fact, the area soon became known as “the walled city”. In addition to the warehouses, the Empire Stores were constructed between 1870 and 1885.

In 1883, the Brooklyn Bridge was opened after being constructed for 13 years. While the Brooklyn Bridge formed a needed link between Manhattan and Brooklyn, it also disrupted ferry traffic. The Manhattan Bridge, developed in 1909, further disrupted trade to this section of the East River. The addition of these two crucial bridges resulted in the demise of this waterfront and the closing of the Fulton Ferry Landing in 1924. The construction of the Brooklyn Heights Promenade and Brooklyn-Queens Expressway in 1950 and 1954, respectively, separated Brooklyn Heights from the waterfront.

Throughout the 1950s, over 130 warehouses and 25 smaller “finger piers” were demolished along Brooklyn’s waterfront. In order to accommodate larger ships and cargo, the New York Dock Company built 13 new piers between 1956 and 1964—this development includes Piers 1–3 and 5–6 of what is currently Brooklyn Bridge Park. Pier 2 was not developed until 1958. However, as trade technology advanced, so did trade routes. By the 1970 much of the Brooklyn waterfront developments were largely barren and decrepit, causing the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey to end cargo ship operations in 1983. Many of these warehouses were demolished by the end of the 20th century. However, the warehouses on the piers comprising Brooklyn Bridge Park were not demolished until the park began its construction in 2008.

Brooklyn Bridge Park spans 85 acres of the East River waterfront in the Brooklyn Heights and Dumbo neighborhoods of Brooklyn. The park is divided into eleven sections: Piers 1 through 6; Fulton Ferry Landing; Brooklyn Bridge Plaza; Empire Fulton Ferry; Main Street; and John Street. Each of these sections features unique topographies, plantings, amenities, and cultural artifacts and installations. All of the sections are currently open to the public; the Brooklyn–Queens Greenway, spanning the park, is also open. According to landscape architects Michael Van Valkenburgh Associates, Inc., the park’s design is “guided by the concept of ‘post-industrial nature…[and] uses unabashedly man-made landscapes to kick-start new site ecologies that can thrive and evolve in a heavy-use urban setting.” Above all, the park is meant to serve as a vital threshold connecting the city and the East River. “We realized this park wasn’t about scenery,” Van Valkenburgh said, “The nature of this park is the river.

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9/22/2018 Manhattan Bridge. Brooklyn Bridge Park. Brooklyn, NYC. Credit: Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
9/22/2018 Manhattan Bridge. Brooklyn Bridge Park. Brooklyn, NYC.
Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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New York City subways (metro/train).

9/20/2018 – The New York City Subway is the largest rapid transit system in the world by number of stations, with 472 stations in operation (424 if stations connected by transfers are counted as single stations). Stations are located throughout the boroughs of Manhattan, Brooklyn, Queens, and the Bronx. The Staten Island Railway is not officially considered part of the subway, as it lacks a rail link with the subway system, so passengers traveling between Staten Island and another borough must take the Staten Island Ferry or an MTA bus; free transfers are allowed to the subway and bus systems. The PATH in Manhattan and New Jersey and the AirTrain JFK in Queens[18] both accept the subway’s MetroCard but are not operated by the MTA and do not allow free transfers. However, the Roosevelt Island Tramway does allow free transfers to the MTA and bus systems, even though it is also not operated by the MTA.

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The system is also one of the world’s longest. Overall, the system contains 236 miles (380 km) of routes, translating into 665 miles (1,070 km) of revenue track; and a total of 850 miles (1,370 km) including non-revenue trackage.

By annual ridership, the New York City Subway is the busiest rapid transit rail system in both the Western Hemisphere and the Western world, as well as the eighth busiest rapid transit rail system in the world; only the metro (subway) systems in Beijing, Shanghai, Seoul, Guangzhou, Tokyo, Moscow, and Hong Kong record higher annual ridership. In 2017, the subway delivered over 1.72 billion rides, averaging approximately 5.6 million daily rides on weekdays and a combined 5.7 million rides each weekend (3.2 million on Saturdays; 2.5 million on Sundays). On September 23, 2014, more than 6.1 million people rode the subway system, establishing the highest single-day ridership since ridership was regularly monitored in 1985.

Of the system’s 25 services, 22 pass through Manhattan, the exceptions being the G train, the Franklin Avenue Shuttle, and the Rockaway Park Shuttle. Large portions of the subway outside Manhattan are elevated, on embankments, or in open cuts, and a few stretches of track run at ground level. In total, 40% of track is above ground, despite the “subway” moniker. Many lines and stations have both express and local services. These lines have three or four tracks. Normally, the outer two are used for local trains, while the inner one or two are used for express trains. Stations served by express trains are typically major transfer points or destinations.

Lines and routes

Many rapid transit systems run relatively static routings, so that a train “line” is more or less synonymous with a train “route”. In New York City, however, routings change often because of changes in the availability of connections or the setup of service patterns. Within the nomenclature of the subway, the “line” describes the physical railroad track or series of tracks that a train “route” uses on its way from one terminal to another. “Routes” (also called “services”) are distinguished by a letter or a number and “Lines” have names. They are also designations for trains, as exemplified in the Billy Strayhorn song “Take the “A” Train”.

There are 25 train services in the subway system, including three short shuttles. Each route has a color and a local or express designation representing the Manhattan trunk line of the particular service. The color light green is exclusively assigned to the Crosstown Line route, which operates entirely outside Manhattan, while the shuttles are all assigned dark gray. The lines and services are not referred to by color (e.g., Blue Line or Green Line) by native New Yorkers or by most New York City residents, but out-of-towners and tourists often refer to the subway lines by color.

The 1, C, G, L, M, R, and W trains are fully local and make all stops. The 2, 3, 4, 5, A, B, D, E, F, N and Q trains have portions of express and local service. The J train normally operates local, but during rush hours it is joined by the Z train in the peak direction; both the J and Z run local, express or skip-stop on different parts of their shared route. The 6 and 7 are also fully local, but during rush-hours, express variants of the routes, designated by diamond-shaped route markers, are operated alongside the locals. The letter S is used for three shuttle services: Franklin Avenue Shuttle, Rockaway Park Shuttle, and 42nd Street Shuttle.

Though the subway system operates on a 24-hour basis, during late night hours some of the designated routes do not run, run as a shorter route (often referred to as the ‘shuttle train’ version of its full-length counterpart) or run with a different stopping pattern. These are usually indicated by smaller, secondary route signage on station platforms. Because there is no nightly system shutdown for maintenance, tracks and stations must be maintained while the system is operating. This work sometimes necessitates service changes during midday, overnight hours, and weekends.

When parts of lines are temporarily shut down for construction purposes, the transit authority can substitute free shuttle buses (using MTA Regional Bus Operations bus fleet) to replace the routes that would normally run on these lines. The Transit Authority announces planned service changes through its website (travel.mtanyct.info/serviceadvisory) , via placards that are posted on station and interior subway-car walls, and through its Twitter page (“NYCT Subway (@NYCTSubway).

Metrocard

In November 1993, the subway system introduced a fare system called the MetroCard, which allows riders to use cards that store the value equal to the amount paid to a station booth clerk or vending machine. The MetroCard was enhanced in 1997 to allow passengers to make free transfers between subways and buses within two hours; several MetroCard-only transfers between subway stations were added in 2001. With the addition of unlimited-ride MetroCards in 1998 (for 7-day and 30-day periods, later 1-day “Fun Pass” and 14-day periods, both of which have been discontinued), the New York City Transit system was the last major transit system in the United States with the exception of BART in San Francisco to introduce passes for unlimited bus and rapid transit travel.

In April 2016, MTA solicited proposals for a contactless “New Fare Payment System” to replace the MetroCard by 2022. On October 23, 2017, it was announced that the MetroCard would be phased out and replaced by a contactless fare payment system also by Cubic, with fare payment being made using Apple Pay, Google Pay, debit/credit cards with near-field communication technology, or radio-frequency identification cards. The October 23 announcement calls for the expansion of this system to a general-use electronic fare payment system at 500 subway turnstiles and 600 buses by late 2018, with all buses and subway stations using electronic fare collection by 2020. However, support of the MetroCard is slated to remain until 2023.

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9/5/2018 Coney Island-Stillwell Avenue subway station. Brooklyn, New York City. Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
9/5/2018 Coney Island-Stillwell Avenue subway station. Brooklyn, New York City.
Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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Coney Island. Brooklyn, New York City.

9/20/2018 Coney Island. Brooklyn, New York City – The original Native American inhabitants of the region, the Lenape, called this area Narrioch. This name has been attributed the meaning of “land without shadows” or “always in light” describing how its south facing beaches always remained in sunlight. A second meaning attributed to Narrioch is “point” or “corner of land”.

The first documented European name for the island is the Dutch name Conyne Eylandt or Conynge Eylandt. This would roughly be equivalent to Konijn Eiland using modern Dutch spelling, meaning Rabbit Island. The name was anglicized to Coney Island after the English took over the colony in 1664, coney being the corresponding English word.

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There are several alternative theories for the origin of the name. One posits that it was named after a Native American tribe, the Konoh, who supposedly once inhabited it. Another surmises that Conyn was the surname of a family of Dutch settlers who lived there. Yet a third interpretation claims that “Conyne” was a distortion of the name of Henry Hudson’s second mate on the Halve Maen, John Colman, who was slain by natives on the 1609 expedition and buried at a place they named Colman’s Point, possibly coinciding with Coney Island.

Coney Island is a peninsular residential neighborhood, beach, and leisure/entertainment destination of Long Island on the Coney Island Channel, which is part of the Lower Bay in the southwestern part of the borough of Brooklyn in New York City. Coney Island was formerly the westernmost of the Outer Barrier islands on Long Island’s southern shore, but in the early 20th century it became connected to the rest of Long Island by land fill. The residential portion of the peninsula is a community of 60,000 people in its western part, with Sea Gate to its west, Brighton Beach and Manhattan Beach to its east, the Lower Bay to the south, and Gravesend to the north.

Coney Island was originally part of the colonial town of Gravesend. By the mid-19th century, it became a seaside resort, and by the late 19th century, amusement parks were also built at the location. The attractions reached a historical peak during the first half of the 20th century, declining in popularity after World War II and following years of neglect.
The area was revitalized with the opening of the MCU Park in 2001 and several amusement rides in the 2010s.

Currently (9/20/2018), Coney Island has two amusement parks — Luna Park and Deno’s Wonder Wheel Amusement Park — as well as several rides that are not incorporated into either theme park. Coney Island also has several other visitor attractions and hosts renowned events as well. Coney Island’s amusement area is one of a few in the United States that is not mostly owned by any one entity.

The current amusement park contains various rides, games such as skeeball and ball tossing, and a sideshow, including games of shooting, throwing, and tossing skills. The rides and other amusements at Coney Island are owned and managed by several different companies and operate independently of each other. It is not possible to purchase season tickets to the attractions in the area.

Three rides at Coney Island are protected as designated New York City landmarks and are listed in the National Register of Historic Places.

These three rides are:

Wonder Wheel – built in 1918 and opened in 1920, this steel Ferris wheel has both stationary cars and rocking cars that slide along a track. It holds 144 riders, stands 150 ft (46 m) tall, and weighs over 200 tons. At night, the Wonder Wheel’s steel frame is outlined and illuminated by neon tubes. It is located at Deno’s Wonder Wheel Amusement Park.

The Cyclone roller coaster – built in 1927, it is one of the United States’s oldest wooden coasters still in operation. Popular with roller coaster aficionados, the Cyclone includes an 85 ft (26 m), 60-degree drop. It is owned by the City of New York, and was operated by Astroland, under a franchise agreement. It is now located in and operated by Luna Park.

Parachute Jump – originally built as the Life Savers Parachute Jump at the 1939 New York World’s Fair, this was the first ride of its kind. Patrons were hoisted 262 ft (80 m) in the air before being allowed to drop using guy-wired parachutes. Although the ride has been closed since 1964, it remains a Coney Island landmark and is sometimes referred to as Brooklyn’s Eiffel Tower. Between 2002 and 2004, it was completely dismantled, cleaned, painted, and restored, but remains inactive. After an official lighting ceremony in July 2006, the Parachute Jump was slated to be lit year-round using different color motifs to represent the seasons. However, this idea was scrapped when New York City started conserving electricity in the summer months, and it has not been lit regularly since.

Other notable, currently operating attractions include:

Thunderbolt – In March 2014, construction started on the new Thunderbolt coaster at Coney Island. The Thunderbolt was manufactured by Zamperla at a cost of US $10 million. The ride features 2,000 feet (610 m) of track, a height of 125 feet (38 m), and a top speed of 65 miles per hour (105 km/h).[131] Thunderbolt features three inversions including a vertical loop, corkscrew, and an Immelmann loop. The Thunderbolt is located near Surf Avenue and West 15th Street in Coney Island will be constructed with 2,233 feet of track that will stretch to a height of 115 feet and was built next to the B&B Carousell, Coney Island’s last remaining historic carousel. The opening of the Thunderbolt occurred on June 14, 2014.

B&B Carousell [sic] (as spelled by the frame’s builder, William F. Mangels) – this is Coney Island’s last traditional carousel, near the old entrance to Luna Park. The carousel was built circa 1906–1909 with a traditional roll-operated fairground organ. When the long-term operator died unexpectedly, the carousel was put up for auction, with fears that it would leave Coney Island or be broken up for sale to collectors. However, the City of New York bought the B&B Carousell a few days before the auction; it was dismantled and rebuilt in Steeplechase Plaza, a 2.2-acre public plaza. It was relocated to Luna Park in 2013 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2016.

Bumper cars – there are three separate bumper car rides on Coney Island, located on 12th street, Deno’s Wonder Wheel Park, and Eldorado’s Arcade on Surf Avenue.

Haunted houses – two traditional dark ride haunted houses operate at Coney Island, Spook-a-Rama at Deno’s and Ghost Hole on West 12th Street.

Other attractions

The New York Aquarium, which opened in 1957 on the former site of the Dreamland amusement park, is another attraction on Coney Island.

In 2001, KeySpan Park opened on the former site of Steeplechase Park to host the Brooklyn Cyclones minor league baseball team.

In May 2015, Thor Equities unveiled Coney Art Walls, a public art wall project curated by former director of the Museum of Contemporary Art (MOCA) Jeffrey Deitch and Thor CEO Joseph Sitt. Located at 3050 Stillwell Avenue, the project featured more than 30 world renowned artists including legends such as Lady Pink, Crash, Daze, Futura and Kenny Scharf, as well as leading artists of the next generation including Shepard Fairey, Maya Hayuk and How & Nosm. Coney Art Walls returned in 2016 with 21 new murals, including several of the leading paintings and sculptors in New York, in addition to leading artists connected with street culture.

The Coney Island Mermaid Parade takes place on Surf Avenue and the boardwalk, and features floats and various acts. It has been produced annually by Coney Island USA, a non-profit arts organization established in 1979, dedicated to preserving the dignity of American popular culture.

Coney Island USA has also sponsored the Coney Island Film Festival every October since 2000, as well as Burlesque At The Beach, and Creepshow at the Freakshow (an interactive Halloween-themed event). It also houses the Coney Island Museum.

The annual Cosme 5K Charity Run/Walk, supported by the Coney Island Sports Foundation (CISF), takes place on the last Sunday of June on the Riegelmann Boardwalk.

The Coney Island Polar Bear Club is the oldest winter bathing club in the United States founded in 1903. People swim every Sunday November-April at 1 PM.

Transportation

Coney Island is served by four New York City Subway stations. The Coney Island–Stillwell Avenue station, which is the terminal of the D, F, N, and Q trains, is one of the largest elevated rapid transit stations in the world, with eight tracks serving four platforms. The entire station, built in 1917–1920 as a replacement for the former surface-level Culver Depot, was rebuilt in 2001–2004. The other subway stations within Coney Island are West Eighth Street–New York Aquarium, which is served by the F and Q trains, and Ocean Parkway, which is served by the Q train.

A bus terminal beneath the Stillwell Avenue station serves the B68 to Prospect Park, the B74 to Sea Gate, the B64 to Bay Ridge, and the B82 to Starrett City. The B36 runs from Sea Gate toSheepshead Bay, Brooklyn. The X28 provides express bus service to Manhattan on weekdays.

The three main west-east arteries in the Coney Island community are, from north to south, Neptune Avenue, Mermaid Avenue, and Surf Avenue. Neptune Avenue crosses through Brighton Beach before becoming Emmons Avenue at Sheepshead Bay, while Surf Avenue becomes Ocean Parkway and then runs north toward Prospect Park. The cross streets in the Coney Island neighborhood proper are numbered with “West” prepended to their numbers, running from West 1st Street to West 37th Street at the border of Sea Gate (except for Cropsey Avenue, which becomes West 17th Street south of Neptune Avenue).

The Ocean Parkway bicycle path terminates in Coney Island. The Shore Parkway bikeway runs east along Jamaica Bay, and west and north along New York Harbor. Street bike lanes are marked in Neptune Avenue and other streets in Coney Island.

Tentative plans call for NYC Ferry service to stop at Coney Island, although this has not yet been confirmed.

Click here to buy pictures from Coney Island.

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9/5/2018 Boardwalk, Parachute Jump, Thunderbolt, woman with a baby and trash can. Coney Island. Brooklyn, New York City. Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
9/5/2018 Boardwalk, Parachute Jump, Thunderbolt, woman with a baby and trash can. Coney Island. Brooklyn, New York City.
Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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Texas

Thursday, August 2, 2018 – Old Town Spring. Spring, Texas. My friends and I had a 5 hours layover in Houston. We visited Jimee’s BAR BQ and Old Town Spring.

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Thursday, August 2, 2018 - My friends and I had a 5 hours layover in Houston. It was our first time in Texas. My friends wanted to have some BBQ. The taxi driver took us to Jimme's BAR BQ. It's about a 10 minutes drive from the airport. The outside seating area is nice. The owners were friendly. Jimee's BAR BQ 17919 Aldine Westfield Rd, Houston, TX 77073. Credit: Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
Thursday, August 2, 2018 – My friends and I had a 5 hours layover in Houston. It was our first time in Texas. My friends wanted to have some BBQ. The taxi driver took us to Jimme’s BAR BQ. It’s about a 10 minutes drive from the airport. The outside seating area is nice. The owners were friendly.
Jimee’s BAR BQ
17919 Aldine Westfield Rd, Houston, TX 77073.
Credit: Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

Jimee’s BAR BQ is about a 10 minutes drive from the airport. The outside seating area is nice. The owners were friendly.

Old Town Spring is an old town with shops, restaurants, and art galleries in Spring, a community in unincorporated Harris County, Texas.

Old Town Spring is north of the city of Houston and outside Beltway 8. Many of the original buildings, some over a hundred years old, now house places to buy antiques, collectibles, clothing, and gifts.

The population in the Old Town Spring area started growing in the early 19th century when the Spanish and French came to trade with the local Akokisa (Orcoquisac) Native Americans. The small town grew consistently until the early 20th century. At one time the town had as many as five saloons and a gambling hall. The town thrived on the booming railroad business in South Texas and resulting industrialization.

After the Depression, Prohibition, and a relocation of the railroad headquarters, the small town slowly declined in population until Houston’s Oil boom in the 1970s and 1980s brought merchants back to the area to make the town what it is today.

This town is rumored to be known for being a robbery victim of Bonnie and Clyde. Though the bank building still has bullet holes from several robberies in the 1920s and 1930s.

In 2015, a parish of the Greater Church of Lucifer opened in the town, which resulted in over a hundred protestors. The Greater Church of Lucifer in Old Town Spring closed in August 2016.

Spring is a census-designated place (CDP) within the extraterritorial jurisdiction of Houston in Harris County, Texas, United States, part of the Houston–The Woodlands–Sugar Land metropolitan area. The population was 54,298 at the 2010 census. While the name “Spring” is applied to a large area of northern Harris County and a smaller area of southern Montgomery County, the original town of Spring, now known as Old Town Spring, is located at the intersection of Spring-Cypress and Hardy roads and encompasses a relatively small area of perhaps 1 km2.

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Thursday, August 2, 2018 - Old Town Spring. Spring, Texas.  "Texas store"  Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
Thursday, August 2, 2018 – Old Town Spring. Spring, Texas.
“Texas store”
Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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New York Caribbean Carnival Parade 2018.

Monday, September 3, 2018. Brooklyn, NYC – The New York City Caribbean Carnival Parade 2018 was today. As always it was amazing. Thousands of people attended the parade. Beautiful women and handsome men. Delicious food.

Click here to buy pictures from the parade.

According to the organizers, “Ms. Jessie Wardell and some of her West Indian friends started the Carnival in Harlem in the 1930′s by staging costume parties in large enclosed places – like the Savoy, Renaissance and Audubon Ballrooms due to the cold wintry weather of February. This is the usual time for the pre-Lenten celebrations held in most countries around the world. However, because of the very nature of Carnival and the need to parade in costume to music – in door confinement did not work.

The earliest known Carnival street activity was held during the 1940′s when Ms. Wardell, secured the first street permit for a parade type event on the streets of Harlem. During the 1960′s, another Trinidadian – Rufus Goring, brought Carnival to Brooklyn. In 1967, Goring passed the reigns over to Carlos Lezama, who became president of WIADCA and who nurtured the organization and carnival celebrations till 2001, when, due to his ill-health he retired and his daughter, Yolanda Lezama-Clark served as president till 2011. Thomas Bailey was elected president in 2012 and continue to serve. All lived in Trinidad & Tobago during their early lives.

“The New York Caribbean Carnival Parade” has grown over the years from thousands of participants and tourists to over 1 million people in attendance since the mid – 1990′s according to then Mayor Rudy Giuliani. The influx of tourists from all over the world has benefited New York City on an economic level, most recognizably with large corporations, small businesses and the tourist/service industries.”

The mission of WIADCA (West Indian American Day Carnival Association) is “To promote, develop and celebrate Caribbean culture, arts, history and traditions through year-round programs which culminate with a week-long display of festivities and a grand finale Carnival parade expanding our cultural reach throughout the world.”

Click here to buy pictures from the parade.

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Monday, September 3, 2018. Eastern Parkway. Brooklyn, NYC – The New York City Caribbean Carnival Parade 2018 was today. As always it was amazing. Thousands of people attended the parade. Photo by LoveIsAmor.com
Monday, September 3, 2018. Eastern Parkway. Brooklyn, NYC – The New York City Caribbean Carnival Parade 2018 was today. As always it was amazing. Thousands of people attended the parade.
Photo by LoveIsAmor.com

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Manifestación de Morenistas en Puebla, México contra el fraude electoral.

Domingo, 12 de Agosto, 2018. Ciudad de Puebla, México – Manifestación en la Ciudad de Puebla, México, en apoyo del excandidato a la gubernatura de Puebla, Miguel Barbosa Huerta (político mexicano afiliado a Morena).

Oprime aquí para comprar fotos de la manifestación.

PROCESO reporta “Al encabezar una multitudinaria marcha en contra del fraude electoral, la dirigente nacional de Morena, Yeidckol Polevnsky, advirtió que defenderán jurídica y políticamente todos los triunfos electorales de la coalición Juntos Haremos Historia y en particular el caso de Puebla.

El recorrido fue encabezado por la dirigente nacional de Morena y por el excandidato a la gubernatura, Luis Miguel Barbosa Huerta, así como integrantes del Comité Ejecutivo Nacional, legisladores y alcaldes electos y en funciones de los partidos que conformaron la coalición Juntos Haremos Historia.”


“Luis Miguel Barbosa, ex candidato de la coalición Juntos Haremos Historia a la gubernatura de Puebla, habla sobre la marcha que encabezó este fin de semana para denunciar el fraude electoral.”_Aristegui Noticias

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Domingo, 12 de Agosto, 2018. Ciudad de Puebla, México - Manifestación en la Ciudad de Puebla, México, en apoyo de Miguel Barbosa Huerta (un político mexicano afiliado a MORENA).  Credito: Foto por Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
Domingo, 12 de Agosto, 2018. Ciudad de Puebla, México – Manifestación en la Ciudad de Puebla, México, en apoyo de Miguel Barbosa Huerta (un político mexicano afiliado a MORENA).
Credito: Foto por Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

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Grand Opening!

My online store LoveIsAmor.com will open on Thursday, August 2, 2018.
Editorial/personal digital photos. Commercial digital photos. Buy prints for your home, office, waiting room, studio, business, etc.

6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.” People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn. The sign says: "Families Belong Together" Photo by Javier Soriano/www.JavierSoriano.com
6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.”
People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn.
The sign says: “Families Belong Together”
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.” People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn. The sign says: "France called. They want their statue (Statue of Liberty) back." Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.”
People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn.
The sign says: “France called. They want their statue (Statue of Liberty) back.”
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.” People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn. The sign says: "Abolish I.C.E." Rise and Resist Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.”
People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn.
The sign says: “Abolish I.C.E.” Rise and Resist
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.” People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn. The t-shirt says: “I really do care. Don’t you?” Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
6/30/2018. March: “Families Belong Together.”
People crossing the Brooklyn Bridge. People’s protectors are marching from Foley Square in Manhattan to Cadman Plaza in Brooklyn.
The t-shirt says: “I really do care. Don’t you?”
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years. Dog wearing a rainbow (gay) t-shirt. Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years.
Dog wearing a rainbow (gay) t-shirt.
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years. Caribbean Black man with a beautiful costume. Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years.
Caribbean Black man with a beautiful costume.
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years. Semi nude man. His sign says: "LOVE." Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years.
Semi nude man. His sign says: “LOVE.”
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years. Cynthia Nixon and people watching the March. People were very happy to see her. Cynthia is a “Lifelong New Yorker, actor, and progressive advocate running for governor to fight for a better, more fair New York.” Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
6/24/2018. New York City – The NYC Pride March celebrated 49 years.
Cynthia Nixon and people watching the March. People were very happy to see her.
Cynthia is a “Lifelong New Yorker, actor, and progressive advocate running for governor to fight for a better, more fair New York.”
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

3/21/2018. Brooklyn Bridge Park, Brooklyn, NYC – Winter Storm Toby. 21/3/2018. Parque del Puente de Brooklyn. Ciudad de Nueva York – Tormenta de Nieve Toby. Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
3/21/2018. Brooklyn Bridge Park, Brooklyn, NYC – Winter Storm Toby.
21/3/2018. Parque del Puente de Brooklyn. Ciudad de Nueva York – Tormenta de Nieve Toby.
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

3/21/2018. Brooklyn Bridge Park, Brooklyn, NYC – Winter Storm Toby. 21/3/2018. Parque del Puente de Brooklyn. Ciudad de Nueva York – Tormenta de Nieve Toby. Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
3/21/2018. Brooklyn Bridge Park, Brooklyn, NYC – Winter Storm Toby.
21/3/2018. Parque del Puente de Brooklyn. Ciudad de Nueva York – Tormenta de Nieve Toby.
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

4/20/2018. Pink Magnolia. Brooklyn Botanic Garden. Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
4/20/2018. Pink Magnolia. Brooklyn Botanic Garden.
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

4/20/2018. Red tulip. Brooklyn Botanic Garden. Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
4/20/2018. Red tulip. Brooklyn Botanic Garden.
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

5/16/2018. Dag Hammarskjold Plaza. Manhattan, New York City – New Yorkers support Palestine. Activist with the Palestinian flag. Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
5/16/2018. Dag Hammarskjold Plaza. Manhattan, New York City – New Yorkers support Palestine.
Activist with the Palestinian flag.
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

5/16/2018. Dag Hammarskjold Plaza. Manhattan, New York City – New Yorkers support Gaza, Palestine. Activist with a sign that reads: "Justice for Gaza.” Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com
5/16/2018. Dag Hammarskjold Plaza. Manhattan, New York City – New Yorkers support Gaza, Palestine.
Activist with a sign that reads: “Justice for Gaza.”
Photo by Javier Soriano/LoveIsAmor.com

Leave a comment bellow and share this post on social networks. “LIKE” Love Is Amor on Facebook, follow Love Is Amor on Twitter, follow Love Is Amor on Instagram, and subscribe to the Love Is Amor Youtube channel. You can contact Love Is Amor directly by filling out this form.

Deja un mensaje abajo y comparte este artículo en las redes sociales. Dale “ME GUSTA” a la página de Love Is Amor en Facebook, sigue Love Is Amor en Twitter, sigue Love Is Amor en Instagram, y subscríbete al canal de Love Is Amor de Youtube. Puedes ponerte en contacto con Love Is Amor directamente al llenar esta forma.