City Limits Staff and Board

The publication is led by a talented and dedicated team of professionals, contributors, and volunteers, and funded by foundation support, advertising and subscription, and individual contributions from readers like you.

For information on joining our team and contributing to our new organization, visit our work for us page.

BOARD OF ADVISORS

  • Mark Edmiston
  • Chairman
  • Nomad Editions

  • Bob Herbert
  • Distinguished Senior Fellow
  • Demos

  • David R. Jones
  • President
  • Community Service Society

  • Steven L. Krause
  • Chief Operating Officer
  • Community Service Society

  • Elizabeth Cooke Levy
  • Non-Profit Manager
  • & Consultant

  • Mark E. Lieberman
  • Economist
  • Economics Analytics Research

  • Tom Allon
  • President
  • Manhattan Media

  • Eric Schrier
  • Independent Board Advisor

  • Frances Reilly
  • Chief Operating Officer
  • World Science Festival

  • Dan Rubin
  • Senior VP/Chief Financial Officer
  • Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts

CITY LIMITS
ADDRESS:


  • CITY LIMITS
  • 31 East 32nd Street, 3rd floor
  • New York, NY 10016
  • 212-481-8484 extension 307


GENERAL CONTACT:


NEWS TIPS & SUBMISSIONS

ADVERTISING


ONLINE SERVICES


 

 

Adrienne Day


Image of Adrienne Day

Adrienne Day is a writer, editor and proud Greenwich Village native. She has written for the New York Times, New York magazine, the Village Voice, Stanford Social Innovation Review and Wired, among other outlets, and has worked as an editor at EW and Spin magazines. She holds a BA from SUNY Binghamton and an MA in arts and culture journalism from Columbia University. She plays flute and sings backup vocals for what she is told is New York's only orchestral-pop band.

Email: editor@citylimits.org

Articles, Investigations and Blogs

Not only has city spending on outside contractors swelled in the past decade. The role of private firms in developing city policy has expanded. Have accountability and transparency kept pace?



Many private firms' projects in city schools have not been "disasters." But that doesn't mean these multimillion-dollar projects are the best way for a school system to spend its money.