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Navigating NYC's New Identity Politics
Beyond The Family: Latino Power at a Crossroads
Fresh Direct Deal Divides Rising Stars
After Flood, Brighton's Latinos Struggle in Shadows
Latinos and the Mayoralty: Who Will Be First?
For Latino Hopefuls, Lessons of Badillo and Ferrer Loom Large
Demographic Changes Shape Latino Aspirations
Charters Target Middle-Class Brooklyn
Aiming Smart Phones at Disenfranchisement
Obama + Romney = Lesson for Brooklyn Students
Class of 2013: Bloomberg's Babies Start Senior Year
As Biking Booms, Questions of Race, Class & Access
A Tale of Two Brownfields
Who Killed John Dewey High?
Life at the Epicenter of Stop-and-Frisk
One Day in the Life of Stop-and-Frisk
When Delays Dominate, Kids Lose
Juvenile Justice System Excludes Many Youthful Wrongdoers
'Vacated' Housing Full of Meaning for Brooklyn Nabes
Driving? Fuhgeddabout it! Brooklyn Stats Say Transit Rules
News and coverage of New York City and American Latino population.
Saturday, August 30, 2014
12:10p - 2:00p
Saturday, August 30, 2014
2:00p - 5:00p
Sunday, August 31, 2014
When Mayor Bloomberg took charge of New York's schools, he highlighted wide racial gaps in school achievement as a rationale for reform. A new study finds those disparities persist—and suggests ways to address them.
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.
The head of the nonprofit Correctional Association argues that Attica Correctional Facility should be closed—not because of its tragic history, but because of a present-day atmosphere of hostility and harsh treatment.
Detailed data confirm that today's Brooklyn is different. An inclusive civic infrastructure is what's needed to turn mere change into real progress.
Optimistic statistics on job growth haven't erased growing worries that a large segment of the American population is going to be cut off from steady employment.
A voter registration profile of the 67th assembly district covering the Upper West Side of Manhattan.
Directed By Robert Hooman The NYC DOT fabricates, maintains and installs over 1 million signs a year and roughly 9000 a month. All this is done with just 22 people out of a workshop in Maspeth Queens. The unsung heros of the NYC DOT put a lot of hard work and dedication into maintaining our city's infrastructure and it was fitting and very satisfying to make a film about them and put a little spotlight on their hard work.