Investigations, special reports, packages, and articles about the Uniform Land Use Review Procedure, or ULURP.
The New York Housing Conference Inc., a real estate-backed nonprofit group, has expressed political support for U.S. Rep. Joseph Crowley's housing proposals that pivot the Government's commitment away from public housing and that offers a tax credit solution to tenants facing a rent burden.
Derrick Cephas, a partner at the white-shoe law firm of Weil Gotshal & Manges LLP, is a vice chair of the New York City Housing Authority. As the highest ranking external Board Member, he has overseen a public housing agency slouching towards "demolition by neglect."
Major real estate developers, using limited liability companies, funneled six figures in donations to the Democratic Organization of Queens County in the time before U.S. Rep. Joseph Crowley, its chair, selected gentrification-friendly Councilmember Corey Johnson as the new speaker of the New York City Council.
The administration of New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio is waging a campaign of falsely promising new jobs creation in order to pave the way for zone-busting real estate development in Queens, say activists.
Group lobbying for approval of the Brooklyn-Queens Connector, or BQX, deny that opposition announced by Councilmember Carlos Menchaca alters fate of the street car proposal.
The New York City Housing Authority made a promise to Progress Queens to help a vulnerable tenant facing eviction over an administrative requirement, but NYCHA has not followed-through.
Officials with the New York City Housing Authority made misrepresentations about the rate of inspections of public housing apartments suspected of containing lead paint, according to a news report.
The long-time Brooklyn political operative Musa Moore has been chairing Brooklyn Community Board 9 at the same time when he has hired himself out as a lobbyist, raising concerns in the community.
A large building going up alongst Roosevelt Avenue serves as a gateway to new construction taking place in Jackson Heights, where officials appear asleep to creeping gentrification pressures.
The City of New York paid $214,475,602 to landlords in calendar year 2016 for rent arrear payments, but the City's Human Resources Administration refused to identify the names of landlords, which received these payments.