Report on agency “equity assessments” to identify policies & practices that may be implemented to address disparate outcomes on the basis of gender, race, income & sexual orientation, and to create “equity action plans” to address these disparate outcomes. Includes Summary, plan, & assessment.
This document is the compliance plan required by the Administrative Code of the City of New York, Section 23-506: a compliance plan with a summary description of public data sets under the control of each agency.
This report is a record of the NYC Mayor's Office of Media and Entertainment's Office of Nightlife's work during its first three years, from 2018 to 2019, and sets forth recommendations regarding nightlife in New York City.
This report documents the early days of the Voluntary Local Review movement and the multiple influences that gave rise to it. It also highlights the importance of local actors’ efforts in creating transformations for a sustainable future.
The NYPD has made efforts to civilianize a number of positions within various units in the agency, those efforts have not been systematic and have been delayed when compared to the NYPD’s own timetables.
The purpose of bail is to ensure that a person who is arrested returns to court for trial. However, in practice, the impact of bail has been to detain tens of thousands of New Yorkers, presumed innocent, before trial and cost low-income families tens of millions of dollars every year.
The New York City Department of Probation (DOP) is responsible for supervising adults and juveniles who are placed on probation by judges in the Supreme, Criminal, and Family Courts. This audit was commenced to determine whether DOP appropriately approved, authorized, and paid overtime in compliance
This audit was conducted to determine whether the Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (DOHMH) is effectively monitoring mobile food vendors’ compliance with applicable sanitary laws and regulations.
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 found that EDC did not disclose over $224 million in expenditures as ferry-related in its audited financial statements and that EDC understated the City’s subsidy for the ferry operations by $2.08, $2.10, $3.98 and $4.29 for Fiscal Years 2018, 2019, 2020, and 2021, respectively.