Going to Super Bowl 48? What you need to know - New York News

Going to Super Bowl 48? What you need to know

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  • No-fly zone over MetLife Stadium

    No-fly zone over MetLife Stadium

    Wednesday, March 19 2014 11:19 AM EDT2014-03-19 15:19:22 GMT
    The skies above and around MetLife Stadium will be in a no-fly zone on Super Bowl Sunday.The first level of defense will be provided by Black Hawk helicopters with U.S. Customs and Border Protection. The unarmed helos will serve as the eyes in the sky.
    The skies above and around MetLife Stadium will be in a no-fly zone on Super Bowl Sunday.The first level of defense will be provided by Black Hawk helicopters with U.S. Customs and Border Protection. The unarmed helos will serve as the eyes in the sky.
  • Unprecedented security for Super Bowl 48

    Unprecedented security for Super Bowl 48

    Wednesday, March 19 2014 11:19 AM EDT2014-03-19 15:19:21 GMT
    Super Bowl XLVIII has been declared a level one national security event. Part of that security is to examine every item that is being brought in for Sunday's big game. U.S. Customs and Border Protection agents will work around the clock to X-ray every delivery truck and any other vehicle authorized to enter the MetLife Stadium complex for anything suspicious.
    Super Bowl XLVIII has been declared a level one national security event. Part of that security is to examine every item that is being brought in for Sunday's big game. U.S. Customs and Border Protection agents will work around the clock to X-ray every delivery truck and any other vehicle authorized to enter the MetLife Stadium complex for anything suspicious.
NEW YORK (MYFOXNY) - The wait is almost over for the biggest sporting event to hit the tristate area. Approximately 80,000 people will flock to MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey on Sunday for Super Bowl 48.

If you're one of the lucky fans catching the Denver Broncos take on the Seattle Seahawks, here's what you need to know before heading out.

Pack your patience and leave with plenty of time because security will be tight. 

Restrictions on what can be brought into the stadium are many.

Take a look at what's banned at MetLife on Sunday. The following items will be confiscated if you bring them:

Food or alcohol

Footballs

Banners

Large purses or bags

Backpacks

Strollers

Camcorders

Binocular cases

Umbrellas

Small, clear plastic bags ARE allowed.

Fans who take the train to the big game might confuse the rail station with an airport.

That's because the Transportation Security Administration will be screening all bags for explosives at the Secaucus Junction Station before passengers are permitted on trains for MetLife.

TSA officers also will be using radiological detection devices.

Officials anticipate 15,000 passengers will ride trains between the station and the stadium.

The first shuttle from Secacucus Junction to MetLife stadium is at 1:41 pm.

Passengers are advised to allow extra time because of the screening.

There will be heated pavilions where security checkpoints have been established. They open at 2 p.m.

Kick-off is at 6:30 p.m.




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    The NYPD Hate Crimes Task Force is working to track down whoever posted dozens of stickers and fliers with swastikas and the word "Uber" in Brooklyn. The stickers and flyers filled with images of hate were placed outside a Jewish boys' school on Bedford Avenue in Brooklyn. A Shomrim safety patrol spotted the stickers on the sidewalk and in the gutters, police said.
    The NYPD Hate Crimes Task Force is working to track down whoever posted dozens of stickers and fliers with swastikas and the word "Uber" in Brooklyn. The stickers and flyers filled with images of hate were placed outside a Jewish boys' school on Bedford Avenue in Brooklyn. A Shomrim safety patrol spotted the stickers on the sidewalk and in the gutters, police said.
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  • High-fiving strangers in NYC

    High-fiving strangers in NYC

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    Looking for a taxi cab is a common sight in the city. For some people, an outstretched arm is usually the sign for hailing a cab. A few other folks see it as something else.Meet Meir Kalmanson. He sees a hand in the air as an opportunity to lighten up a person's serious or frantic state. Meir decided to high-five his way down Fifth Avenue. The video of his rebellion of social norms has gone viral.
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