New York City’s current property tax system is notoriously opaque, unfair, and regressive. For the past four decades, rather than dealing with its structural flaws, New York State has layered on a patchwork of exemptions and abatements to lower tax rates for various owners.
The objective of the audit was to determine whether JCDecaux accurately reported its advertising revenue to the City and remitted timely payments, both monetary and in non-monetary “alternative compensation,” due to the City as stipulated in the agreement.
This audit was performed to assess the New York City Department of Transportation’s (DOT’s) procurement of the Brooklyn Bridge Rehabilitation of Approach Spans and Ramps and Painting of the Entire Bridge contract (Contract No. 20100016889 or Contract No. 6) ...
In order to ensure the City’s physical and fiscal well-being against future weather events and mounting risk
posed by climate change, this report suggests that the City make investments to protect property from the future effects of climate change.