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Complex Changes in Low-Level Arrests Under De Blasio
Crime Low, But Citizens Still Want to Fight It
Report Details Woes for NYC's Electric-Cab Experiment
Brownsville: What Will NYPD 'Impact' Changes Mean?
Only Two Electric-Cab Drivers On the Road in NYC
New Crime Site Data Needs More Detail
EPA Wants Site on Brooklyn-Queens Border in Superfund
Deadline Nears for Public Input on Rockaways Pipeline
Fracking Accusation Angers Bronx State Pols
The 2013 Primary Candidates on Public Safety
Gays in Bed-Stuy See Hope in Council's Frisk Bill
Cops Want Crime Watchers on 34 Bushwick Blocks
Public Finally to Have Access to Hyper-Local Crime Stats
FreshDirect Job Vows: At Odds with Environmental Claims?
Warm-Water Fish Invade New York City's Waters
Push for More Crime Data Stalls in Council
Queens Residents Pumped Up Over Flooding
A Tale of Two Brownfields
For Some Landlords, It's Not Easy Going Green
Traffic, Pollution, Accidents: Are Trucks to Blame?
From coverage of hydroelectric energy turbines along the East River to eco-friendly affordable housing in the south Bronx, City Limits’ stories on environmental and energy-related projects are among the most illuminating in the city. As New York expands its green initiatives, City Limits will continue to be there first, providing readers with information on the projects that might enhance or imperil their neighborhoods.
A bill to cap how much city trash each neighborhood has to handle hardens the targets of a policy first approved nine years ago.
The dangers associated with floodwaters and power outages that come with storms like Sandy are magnified when you use a wheelchair or breathe through a ventilator.
Focusing on the rise in shootings citywide masks deep differences across precincts. Most have seen neither no increase or a decline in shooting victims.
A new report looks back on 11 years of a controversial policy.
The head of the NYPD says more people are resisting arrest. What do the statistics indicate? <b>Updated</b>
There's a lot of debate over whether New York should still be doing "broken-windows" policing. But there are also questions about exactly what that theory is, whether it's worked, and to what extent the NYPD implements it.
Chatter on law-enforcement message boards suggests that what was applied to Eric Garner was not a chokehold but a “carotid restraint," a police tactic gaining new acceptance nationwide despite past controversy.
Some welfare foes fear the progressive mayor will reverse years of declining rolls. Critics of welfare reform hope he does just that.
Online tools let you see which companies release which toxic substances in your neighborhood and borough. There's good news and bad news in the numbers.
When the Democrats running for mayor debated, the merits of a proposed ban on profiling figured prominently.
Thirty-three city agencies currently have inspectors general. So do the CIA, Department of Defense, Defense Intelligence Agency and National Security Agency.
If you're in New York City as you read this, chances are you're being heated by oil that includes biodiesel. Soon, all city vehicles—and maybe private ones, too—might be mandated to use the same fuel.
The EPA program is dogged by funding shortages and a lack of oversight that puts lower-income communities at a disadvantage in obtaining federal support, an investigation found.
The panel was charged with answering the question, "Welfare Reform at 15: Is It Working?"Their answer depended almost entirely on how each member defined "working."
A councilman and top Public Advocate aide's claim that they were harassed by police needs sorting out. Could be a job for the Civilian Complaint Review Board. But it probably won't be.
When you bump someone on the subway, is it a mistake or a misdemeanor? One advocacy group wants New York State to clarify vague laws that it says grant police too much power.
The state ban on most forms of the controversial natural gas extraction technique known as "fracking" will soon expire. A film to be shown Monday explores the complex debate over whether fracking should be welcomed or feared.
Tuesday, October 21, 2014
Tuesday, October 21, 2014
:p - 9:00p
Tuesday, October 21, 2014
02:30p - 05:30p
After two mayors who saw declining welfare rolls as an indication of policy success, HRA Commissioner Steve Banks is making progress restoring common sense and compassion. There's still much to do.
Reducing income inequality depends on a sound, fair social safety net—something the city has not had in 20 years.
The experience of California, Germany and Japan is clear, the author argues: Close nuclear plants and CO2 emissions soar as other power sources fill the gap.
In a response to an assemblyman's call for stricter regulation of the electricity marketplace, an industry official says deregulation is not to blame for high prices.
An assemblyman reveals the results of an investigation into how our current electricity rates compare to those we'd have paid before the Pataki administration's deregulation of the power market.
In 2012, 419 people were classified as murder victims in New York City. This document, produced by the NYPD, provides an overview of the victims and the accused.
67 percent of U.S. households were in counties hit by extreme weather events that cost over $1 billion in 2011-2012