Annual Progress Report on the City's Long-Term Planning and Sustainability Efforts, PlaNYC/OneNYC. The report shall include, at a minimum the city's progress made to implement or undertake policies, programs and actions included in the sustainability plan or updated sustainability plan. It will also include any revisions to policies, programs or actions in the previous long-term sustainability plan, including the reason for such revision.
Report on the New York City Climate Protection Act by reporting annual greenhouse gas inventories. Such reports shall include changes in citywide and city government emissions measured in carbon dioxide equivalent achieved for the previous calendar year, relative to such emissions for the base year for citywide emissions. It shall also include a description of the programs developed and implemented, a list of the entities participating in such programs of which the office is aware and a description of the education and outreach activities developed and implemented.
Annual city food system metrics report, regarding the production, processing, distribution and consumption of food in and for the city of New York during the previous fiscal year (the food security portion)
The long-term sustainability plan, PlaNYC/OneNYC report is updated every four years and sets forth goals and a list of policies, programs and actions that the City will seek to implement or undertake to achieve each goal by no later than twenty years from the date each such updated long-term sustainability plan is submitted. Any updated plan shall report on the status of the milestones, goals, policies, programs or actions contained in the immediately preceding updated plan.
Plan that provides guidance for incorporating environmental justice concerns into city decision-making, identifies possible citywide initiatives for promoting environmental justice and provides specific recommendations for city agencies represented on the interagency working group
Annual Report on the implementation of Local Law 55 of 2011 Clean Waterfront Plan includes: (i) the number of complaints received by the city concerning conduct that constitutes waterfront dumping, littering on any streets or public places located on waterfront property, the abandoning of vehicles, vessels and crafts on waterfront property and the improper handling and storage of merchandise and materials on wharves, piers, docks and bulkheads. (ii) the number of summonses and notices of violation, respectively, issued by each agency for violations of any law, rule or regulation relating to waterfront dumping, littering on any streets or public places located on waterfront property, the abandoning of vehicles, vessels and crafts on waterfront property and the improper handling and storage of merchandise and materials on wharves, piers, docks and bulkheads; (iii) the total amount of civil penalties imposed for such notices of violation by the environmental control board; (iv) any changes made to the Clean Waterfront Plan; (v) a summary of any rules promulgated to implement the Clean Waterfront Plan; and (vi) recommendations for appropriate legislation and improved enforcement with respect to the Clean Waterfront Plan.
Preliminary report of progress of study including analysis of potential economic and environmental impacts of implementing such program(s) in the city, including costs to individual consumers and a discussion of any potential fees related to the operation of such program would be required; 2. A discussion of any potential regulatory barriers to implementing such program(s) in the city; 3. Recommendation of any regulatory and consumer protections that should be implemented with such program(s); 4. An analysis of the tradeoffs of different partnership models; 5. An assessment of whether such program(s) should be implemented citywide, on a borough-wide basis, at a community district level or in environmental justice areas; 6. The costs and benefits of implementation of an opt-in program and an opt-out program, and a comparison of the two types of programs, and whether the potential geographic area of a program would affect such costs and benefits