This report summarizes the findings of a survey of 3,105 Muslim, Arab, South Asian, Jewish, and Sikh New Yorkers about their experiences of bias harassment, discrimination, and acts of hate between July 2016 and late 2017, a timeframe that encapsulates the climate pre- and post-election.
Summary of the impact of services provided by WCBDI to worker cooperatives in the previous three fiscal years. The report outlines the obstacles that worker cooperatives encounter when competing for City contracts and recommends measures to lessen the effects of such obstacles.
IBO has examined the shares of reports to the hotline over several years that came from mandated reporters versus those that came from the general public, such as relatives, neighbors, or anonymous callers.
The Voluntary Local Review (VLR) highlights NYC’s sustainable development achievements since 2015. It uses the common language of the Global Goals to translate NYC’s local actions to a global audience, with a focus on the five priority Goals for the 2018 HLPF.
This report contains statistics on the number of unsheltered homeless persons. Citywide outreach efforts by HOME-STAT, through which hundreds of highly-trained not-for-profit outreach staff, including licensed social workers, proactively canvass the streets to engage homeless New Yorkers.
Information about GI Bill Housing Allowances. Qualifying student veterans pursuing higher education in New York City may utilize G.I. Bill housing allowances to subsidize the cost of renting an apartment.
CCPC issued its Twentieth Annual Report on June 23, 2022. The Report covers the audit of IAB investigations reviewed during the 2019 and 2020 calendar years and a review of closed disciplinary cases and, statistical analyses of cases adjudicated between October 2018 and December 2020.
MOCTO has identified five principles for broadband service: Equity, Performance, Affordability, Privacy, and Choice. This report describes how broadband service in New York City, and the infrastructure through which it is provided, currently delivers on these five principles.
Although required under a 1991 law, the city does not publish data by precinct that tells New Yorkers how long it takes the police department to respond to a 911 call—from the initial call to the time officers arrive at the scene.
The analysis in this brief utilized New York City Police Department data from calendar years 2017 to 2019 for domestic violence offenses: homicide, felony rape, felony assault, sex offenses, strangulation and stalking. For each offense, the NYPD provided sex and race/ethnic for each offense.