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For an Iraqi in New York, U.S. Withdrawal is Not War's End
Science and Politics Collide in Medgar Evers Faculty Split
Earning Farm Subsidies … on the Upper East Side?
Can Job Training Reduce Unemployment?
Sharon's Homework: Self-Sufficiency
Indian Point Worry: Not The Reactor, The Leftovers
Federal Funds Have City Planners Eyeing East New York, Bronx
Life In A Landmark: Pioneering Public Housing Site Shows Its Age
How Health Care Repeal Would Affect New York
Obama's Urban Policy: Slow Start. Sustainable Finish?
On The Move
The Election's Over. So Let's Talk Issues
Iraq: The Five Boroughs' Toll
How Much Stimulus Money Went To Low Income Areas?
The Future Of Puerto Rico's Independence Movement
White House Will Name New Urban Czar
White House: Congestion Pricing On The Table
NYC Web World Regroups After FCC Defeat
Census Worry: Whither Williamsburg?
City Limits special coverage of Washington D.C., federal initiatives, and national urban policy.
The Urban Jobs Act would provide $20 million for services to unemployed young people. Amid partisan rancor, will the idea survive Congress? Against record youth unemployment, will it make a difference if it does?
Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Thursday, May 30, 2013
Thursday, June 20, 2013
6:00p - 9:00p
Corruption, cronyism—much was wrong with old-fashioned machine politics. But compared to today's campaigns of sound-bites and surveys, yesterday's ward heelers fused genuine relationships between politics and people's lives.
Yes, says this writer, but it will require vision and renewed drive by the Bloomberg administration: Doing a few things better will not be enough.
Federal weatherization funding can be used to address not only the energy efficiency of buildings but also their financial sustainability, resident health and safety, all while upgrading green skills for workers.
The collapse of the Supercommittee process gives New York City anti-hunger activists a chance to help shape a farm bill that fights hunger, promotes health, protects the environment and bolsters independent farmers.
The economy is sluggish and the job market is weak. But that's all the more reason, this writer says, to make sure disabled workers get their shot at the work that's out there.
A report by Franklin Romeo and Jennifer Ching of (Queens Legal Services and Legal Services NYC) explores foreclosure risks in neighborhoods hit hard by Sandy and finds that some of the steps taken by banks in the wake of the storm "[create] a situation where a homeowner is likely to fall into a mortgage delinquency."