With expiration of their time in free city beds fast approaching, some migrants are racing to find a place to rent while others are unsure where they will end up.
Animal Care Centers of NYC cites ‘critical capacity issues’ as it grapples with a surge in people giving up pets, many due to financial pressures.
Work related to film and television production accounts for some 5% of all jobs in the city.
Manhattan has 20% fewer store employees than before the pandemic — and Amazon is a prime reason.
A temporary order bolsters efforts by apps to stop a law that would require them to pay delivery workers $17.96 an hour and make New York the first major U.S. city to set a wage floor for them.
The training program to help bring underrepresented New Yorkers into the film and TV industry has led, on average, to graduates’ salaries growing by 2.4 times.
THE CITY’s June economic recovery analysis shows a jump in office usage, and a small boost on job and unemployment figures.
Union-run mandatory workshops double as outlets for anti-management messages, while staff shortages keep stretches of beach closed.
From the Irish potato famine to the 1970s fiscal crisis, immigration has been key to the city’s growth in ways that are playing out again as asylum-seekers arrive.
Medical residents on the picket line in Queens demand that Mount Sinai, which runs the residents’ program, compensate them on par with their Upper East Side peers.