The pop-up art show curated from a civil liberties perspective is about ‘29 million dreams deferred.’
Days after announcing it was moving forward right away on the razing downtown, the Adams administration decided to hold off for two weeks.
Protesters said that small landlords upset with their tenants should be directing their anger at their banks instead.
“We have nonprofits that are stretched too thin, and they are rejecting cases because they’re not getting the resources they need from the city,” said City Councilmember Shaun Abreu.
Harlem’s public university seeks to shrink English teacher pay to close a $10M budget gap — and that’s before looming City Hall spending reductions.
Long-time residents say they’re being hit with huge rent increases that have unsettled their lives and forced some of them to leave the building.
The city’s housing agency is also suing, seeking to have heat and hot water restored to residents suffering multiple plagues.
The task force revisited only two of the first 53 locations it raided. Both were selling pot again.
The new licensed operations have had lines out of the door — but the unlicensed ones have been making money for months. Not everyone is happy about that.
A series of renderings offer a glimpse at a proposal that could be what a resiliency expert called “the largest transformation of our waterfront since the Robert Moses era.”