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De Blasio Housing Plan Promises Inclusion, Density
Decade-Long Feud Over Bronx Buildings Erupts Anew
Advocates Waiting for de Blasio to Fix Homeless Housing Program
Housing Court Goes on Trial
New Push For Banks to Monitor Building Conditions
Advocates Fear Homeless Program Threatens Affordable Housing
Report: New Mayor Should Stop Re-Housing the Homeless
Buildings Get High Marks—From Feds, Not Tenants
After Flood, Brighton's Latinos Struggle in Shadows
Reeling Before the Storm, Rockaways Complex Eyes Rescue
Illegal Hotels Survive Crackdown, Some Say
For Some Landlords, It's Not Easy Going Green
'Vacated' Housing Full of Meaning for Brooklyn Nabes
Deep Concerns about ‘Three-Quarter’ Housing
Lawsuits Target Three-Quarter Operators
Three-Quarter Houses Mix Problems with Positives
Amid Court Fight, Formerly Homeless In Limbo
Crackdown on Conversions Confronts Danger and Necessity
Critics Of Homeless Program Fight To Save It
Work In Progress: Residents Get More NYCHA Jobs
New York City's distinctive housing policies set it apart from other major American cities. Rent regulation, funds to stop homelessness, and the preservation of affordable housing stock are one of several projects that New York City has committed itself to in the past decades.
Amid widespread praise for the mayor's 10-year, 200,000-unit, $41 billion affordable housing plan, a few notes of caution were sounded.
Advocates hoped a new owner would take on the troubled "three-borough pool." But they welcome a deal with the state AG protecting tenants' rights.
A new report finds renters are being priced out of housing across the country—not because of a lack of supply, but because of the inadequacy of our incomes.
The National Council on Crime and Delinquency recognized our coverage of staff sexual misconduct in New York's prisons and the housing challenges facing former inmates.
When a housing market collapse kicked America into recession, it was reasonable to hope that one benefit would be to reduce housing costs for low-income people. No such luck.
The city's public housing agency wants rules relaxed to allow creative budgeting. But advocates for residents want stronger assurances that financial flexibility won't come at the cost of tenant rights.
A new report on homelessness in New York calls for some shelter residents to be housed for a year to 18 months, so they can get the time and resources needed to become self-sufficient.
A study of the effect of housing vouchers on public safety finds no evidence that the arrival of subsidy recipients leads to increases in crime. Rather, voucher holders tend to move to areas where crime is already high.
A coalition of economic advocacy groups wants a federal bank regulator to give JP Morgan Chase a poor grade for its compliance with an anti-redlining law.
Advocates are speaking out against proposed cuts to programs that feed and house people living with HIV/AIDS.
Tuesday, September 16, 2014
6:00p - 8:00p
Wednesday, September 17, 2014
4:00p - 7:00p
Thursday, September 18, 2014
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For Arvernetta Henry, the stakes in the budget talks are pretty simple. With a rent subsidy, she gets out of the shelter. Without it, she doesn't.
A New York State agency audit detailed links between a substance-abuse treatment service and a provider of "sober homes."
In 2010, the Department of Homeless Services moved to adopt guidelines that bar referrals of shelter residents to housing that violates city codes.