The study used administrative data collected by the NYC Department of Education (DOE) and the NYC Administration for Children Services (ACS) to determine graduation rates of over 11,000 youth who spent time in foster care during their high school years 2005 through 2019.
Suicide rates in NYC remained stable, overall, from 2010 to 2019; individuals 45 to 64 years of age had the highest rate of suicide in the city; White NYers had the highest suicide rate; the greatest increase was among Black female NYers.
From 2012 to 2015, injury was the cause of 10% of deaths among infants younger than 1 year old in NYC; among these, 75% were sleep-related. This report highlights the prevalence of unsafe sleep environmental risk factors.
An overview of the foreign-born client population at the New York City Family Justice Centers (FJCs) between 2010-2019, and how we tailor our community engagement and service provision. The FJCs offer social, criminal justice and legal services to gender-based violence survivors.
This report focuses on the 47 intimate partner homicide-suicide cases that occurred in New York City between 2010-2018. It provides demographic, geographical and agency contact data and relationship circumstances prior to the incident.
This report summarizes NYC construction deaths by worker characteristics and circumstances of injury. Falls accounted for 60% of fatal construction injuries. Older workers and those w/lower education levels were disproportionately fatally injured.
Data Brief contains count the number of intimate partner homicides and homicide-suicides that occurred in New York City from 2010- 2017 and provides demographic and location information in aggregate. Also includes suicide and domestic violence hotline and resource information.
In 2015,552 suicides were reported in New York City (NYC); approximately two-thirds occurred among males and one-third among females. While the suicide rate among males has been consistently and markedly higher than among females, the gap has narrowed in recent years due to an increase among females