‘Eric Adams Please Give Us a Call’: Mayor Hasn’t Reached Out After Jordan Neely Killing, Family Says
A week after Neely was killed in a subway car, Daniel Penny, the man who was recorded putting him in a fatal chokehold, had not been charged.
With a push from Governor Phil Murphy, the agency that policed New York Harbor’s docks is dying. A history of union corruption, exorbitant salaries, and a lack of diversity remains.
The lawsuit filed last week, which Whitehead calls ‘frivolous,’ is the latest legal challenge facing the longtime mentee and friend of Mayor Eric Adams.
The verdict in Manhattan federal court comes four years after the NYC Transit Authority first claimed that Express Scripts Inc. wasn’t properly keeping its eye on the till.
Ex-NYPD Commissioner Bernard Kerik is not the only client who sued the outspoken attorney, alleging he put his interests above theirs.
‘Nuisance abatement’ cases are still pending in court, with just four filed so far, all in the East Village.
Joseph Brady, legislative director for former Brooklyn Assemblymember Peter Abbate, still faces multiple misdemeanor counts in alleged upstate assault
City law enforcement officials and City Council members probed the grimmer side of NYC’s rowdy cannabis gray market.
A detainee who was attacked on Rikers Island, a former jail mental health counselor, a former commissioner, and a juvenile detention manager: All weigh in on the crisis and what can be done.
An inquiry that followed the killing of No. 2 train operator Garrett Goble led to the discovery that the transit agency has not provided annual “escape hood” training to thousands of subway workers.
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The mayor spoke to THE CITY about his freshman season, while experts weigh in on his performance on some of the biggest issues in New York City.
Closed investigation files reveal various misconduct at the Health and Hospitals Corporation, including a head surgeon who made staff plan his wedding and an ex-CEO who bent rules to secure his next job.
The proposed legislation would direct states to quickly reissue funds. At least $730,000 has been taken from New Yorkers this year.
For 20 years, Clarissa Crader has done everything in her power to get Justin Campbell care for his schizophrenia. He just got off probation after beating an elderly man. Now what?
During the trial, Judge James Burke enraged a Weinstein defense attorney, who also happens to be a close friend of Frank Carone, Adams’ chief of staff.
Local 1549 of District Council 37, whose members include low-paid secretaries and clerical aides, had its management removed and is now being run by AFSCME in Washington D.C.
Johnnie Jackson has lived in his family’s St. Albans home for most of his life and owned it for nearly 30 years. First a convicted mortgage scammer took it from him, now a bank is still trying to snatch the property.
Bishop Lamor Whitehead declines to speak to THE CITY’s account of a parishioner who alleges he bilked her out of $90,000 — or about another $335,000 a judge ruled he owes a New Jersey business.
Prosecutors allege that the scaffolding at 243 Fourth Avenue had been left unfastened for days, leading it to blow off and severely injure 32-year-old Haley Keating.
In case you missed it
- Airbnb and Hosts Sue City, Calling New Registration Rules a Virtual Ban
- 500 Cots in Place as City Readies to Convert JFK Mail Warehouse to Migrant Shelter
- Budget Gap Grows Between Mayor Adams and City Council
- City Jails No Longer Announcing Deaths Behind Bars, Angering Watchdogs
- Tenants Take Over Bronx and Brooklyn Housing Courts, Protesting Lack of Lawyers
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