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Queens Race Defies Narrative Of Gay Rights, Reform
"Enemies" of Reform Question Koch's Agenda, Style
Vandals Deface LGBT Homeless Shelter For Youth
Cuomo Agenda Sees City As Model
Annual Tenant Lobby Day Wins Short Term Gains
Budget Deficit Threatens Teen Sex Worker Safe Harbor
Housing Activists Occupy Espada's Albany Office
Bronx Activist Aims To Unseat Weakened Espada
Espada Sued For Raiding Nonprofit
Lottery Opponents Want Warnings
Coalition Battles Gov's Cuts
Immigrants Reach New Heights
A Tough Gang To Follow
Feeling the Recession's Impact
Fewer Services For The Homeless
1.5 Percent Less For Education
Thin Gruel For Soup Kitchens
City Limits' coverage of New York State
Amid a sea of praise for Gov. Cuomo's second budget, advocates for low-income New Yorkers raised complaints. That, plus the latest on NYCHA, city job creation and the sick leave bill —all in our policy roundup.
In a wide-ranging annual speech, the governor said fingerprinting applicants is an unnecessary barrier to access. He also called for $1 billion in investment to renew Buffalo.
The former congressman who guided New York State through the 1970s fiscal emergency as governor, was 92. A 2010 biography reassessed Carey's role during the days of crisis.
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
:p - 8:00p
Thursday, June 20, 2013
6:00p - 9:00p
Friday, June 21, 2013
:p - 12:00p
New York stands virtually alone among states in allowing teenagers to be tried as adults and sentenced to adult prisons. Amid a wave of juvenile justice improvements, these children seem to have been forgotten.
In an excerpt from his new book, noted business writer Greg David looks at the unheralded role immigrants played in fueling New York City's late-20th Century resurgence.
As leaders in Washington, Albany and City Hall have contemplated huge funding reductions, advocates have mounted protests, written letters and pleaded through the press. Now some are giving up food. One Bronx leader explains why.
The Democratic nominee's plan for New York's cities.
A report by Harvard University's Joint Center for Housing Studies found 18.6 million American households – renters and homeowners alike – spend more than half their income on housing, up from 13.8 million in 2001.