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Confusion Over Special Elections in the Bronx
Initiative to 'End AIDS' Looks for Traction in Albany
How Vito Lopez Changed Bushwick
School Food Deal Lures Firms Linked to Past Probes
Legal Questions Emerge About Citi Field Mall
Payday Loans, Illegal on the Street, Thrive in New York's Cyberspace
Life at the Epicenter of Stop-and-Frisk
From Mom to Not in Seven Minutes: Inside Family Court
When Delays Dominate, Kids Lose
Brooklyn Students Press for Dream Act
Odds Could Be Against Casino Opponents
Amid Court Fight, Formerly Homeless In Limbo
Consultants' Prescriptions for City Hospitals Get Closer Look
A Crisis Beyond The Cuts: Help For New York's Seniors Ebbs
Albany Bill Would Let Check-Cashers Provide Loans
From Welfare To Work—Until A Budget Cut Hits
Senate, Assembly Resist Cuomo Cuts To Services
Critics Of Homeless Program Fight To Save It
Cuomo Rakes In Donations From Energy Sector
Cuomo, Paladino & Remedies For Our Ailing Economy
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.
Friday, September 05, 2014
8:15a - 9:30a
Wednesday, September 17, 2014
11:00a - 5:00p
Thursday, September 18, 2014
:p - 10:00p
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.