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Success, Struggle as Library Branches Fill Gap in Services
De Blasio's First 100 Days: Our Coverage
Exclusive Interview: New Child-Welfare Chief Eyes Change
How de Blasio Can Fix FOIL
Confusion Over Special Elections in the Bronx
Bronx Council Newcomer Gibson Gets Key Post
Council Freshman Cohen Steers Clear of Progressive Caucus
Council Newcomer Torres Wins Early Power
Is the Bronx as Progressive as De Blasio Says?
Budgets Cut, But NYC's Libraries Thrive—For Now
Bronx Pols Get Council Leadership Posts
Brooklyn Members Get Key Council Posts
Looking After the Welfare of Child Welfare Workers
New Brooklyn Beep Adams Offers Continuity and Change
What the Bronx Wants From De Blasio
Our Top 10 Top 10 Lists About Mayor Bloomberg
Five Brooklyn Stories to Watch in 2014
Advocates Say Armory Fight is Over, But Work Just Beginning
How Vito Lopez Changed Bushwick
Push to Diversify City Contracting Falls Short of Goals
More than a dozen years after rescue workers and others toiled in toxic fumes amid the ruins of the World Trade Center, a report recommends changes to practices—and culture—before the next disaster.
In the distance race that is a New York City mayoral administration, Bill de Blasio has moved beyond the starting-line cheers and into the long, grueling middle.
They pay 46 percent of personal income taxes. That means they're important to funding city services. Does it also mean they're overburdened?
The mayor described a progressive ideal that, he promised, would encompass everything his administration does from Day 101 on.
The UPK battle is (for now) over, the 100th day is coming, and the question arises: What now for the first progressive mayor in a generation? The answer, in a word, is housing.
The agreement between the legislature and the governor has big wins and painful losses for the mayor. Did he get what he needed?
A police oversight official from the nation's capital will be the NYPD's first IG.
The settlement of the long-standing legal fight over discrimination by the FDNY is at least the fifth time the de Blasio administration has broken off Bloomberg-era legal fights.
Civilians appear to have been the victims of today's tragedy in Harlem. But building collapses also pose a grave threat to firefighters and other responders.
So say some analysts. The truth is more complicated.
The progressive wave that ushered in Bill de Blasio's election is also reshaping how the City Council operates—although a hearing this week revealed the nuances and complexities of tinkering with the rules.
The mayor laid out a 2015 budget steeped in progressive policies, heavy on uncertainty and laced with criticism of his predecessor.
Carl Weisbrod will have huge influence over individual rezoning plans. But some planners want him to think more about the process the city uses to plot its future course.
The mayor's first annual address offered a few new policy pledges and a starker theme to his critique of income inequality.
Now that Chirlane McCray is chairing the Fund to Advance New York City, she'll be positioned to address some of the weaknesses in disclosure that affect it and other city-linked nonprofits.
It's early, but here are five takeaways from the new mayor's first month in office.
The mayor's move to settle a lawsuit over the NYPD practice closes one chapter in the history of the NYPD. The next one is now being written.
The mayor's appointments to the Rent Guidelines Board will be critical to protecting nearly a million households.
Gov. Cuomo is promising to provide Mayor de Blasio's UPK plan without a tax hike. Sixteen years ago, Albany promised to provide pre-K to every four-year-old in the state. It didn't deliver.
In an era when innovation has great currency in policy debates, the mayor's first big move on economic inequality was pretty old school: the notion that when you're sick, you can stay home and get better.
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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.
Conventional wisdom aside, there's no reason to believe that government cannot have a transformational effect on millions of lives, writes the late Robert Hess, because it already has.
For six years, the lowest paid human-service workers in New York State have not had a cost of living adjustment, meaning their real wages have shrunk by nearly 12 percent. Is this the year Albany finally wakes up to that injustice?
The mayor's progressive agenda will be incomplete unless he attacks the growing disengagement of New York's citizens—starting with these five steps to get young people excited about democracy.
As a new team prepares to take over the NYC Mayor’s Office of Operations, a former staffer there offers some words of advice.
"Mayor Bloomber says it's Manhattan's turn to help take out New York's trash, but opposition is numerous and staunch."
New York can become a leader in environmentally sound development - if big business buys in. Here's how well-paid professionals are building a marketplace movement.