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Jordan Moss, managing editor, was editor of the Norwood News — an award-winning, nonprofit community newspaper in the northwest Bronx — from 1994 to 2011. In that position he launched Bronx News Network, which became the Bronx Bureau of City Limits in 2012. He co-founded the New York Community Media Alliance (now the Center for Community and Ethnic Media at CUNY Graduate School of Journalism) and served on its board for many years. He has written articles for City Limits (beginning in 1994), New York Newsday, Social Policy, Mother Jones, and The Nation. He's won several Ippies Journalism Awards and a Media Award from the Northwest Bronx Community and Clergy Coalition. A graduate of Vassar College, Moss lives in the Kingsbridge Heights section of the Bronx with his wife and daughter.
Articles, Investigations and Blogs
No one knows yet how Governor Cuomo (even the governor himself!) will fill 11 empty seats in the state legislature, including two in the borough.
Bronx Councilwoman Vanessa Gibson joined almost every borough colleague opposing Mark-Viverito for Council, but nonetheless was awarded control of the public safety committee.
While not ruling out joining the group, the new District 11 councilmember—and self-described progressive—says he plans to focus on bread-and-butter issues.
The youngest member of the city legislature was named chair of the public housing committee last week, just days after being arrested in an MLK-day act of civil disobedience.
A new tool lets New Yorkers see where the crime is, but supporters of the law that mandated the map want to know more.
In Bill de Blasio's inaugural address he told New Yorkers: "Our strength is derived from you." Here's how Bronxites we polled want the new mayor to use the power they've given him.
A two-decade debate over how to redevelop the massive Kingsbridge Armory ended with a City Council vote last week. Now promises to the community must be made real.
The Bronx Councilman says he was swayed by last minute concessions by the developer.
7A, once a key enforcement tool, is used less often amid a changed real-estate market and new programs. But it's still needed as a threat. The question is: Can the threat remain real?
A walkway at Jerome Slope needs repair, but—under a system that park advocates hope to change—the Parks Department must find an elected official to fund the fix.