The 2022 Proposed Consolidated Plan One-Year Action Plan (the “Proposed Action Plan”) is the City of New York’s annual application to the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) for the four Office of Community Planning and Development entitlement programs.
As required by LL 133/2018, HPD is working to meet current and future housing demands.These efforts include large-scale, mixed-income developments that help revitalize communities, supportive and senior residences that serve some of the most vulnerable and homeowner opportunities.
This document reflects the accomplishments of NYC’s Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program for Calendar Year 2020. CDBG is a funding stream from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD).
Local Law 136 of 2018, requires HPD to post a report providing the details of a plan for the development of an integrated data tracking system. HPD collects data on the delivery of its core services - Enforcing the Housing Maintenance Code, preservation and managing the Agency's housing assets.
Tenants who are required to leave because of an Order to Repair/Vacate Order may be eligible for relocation services, including, in some cases, temporary emergency housing through HPD. For information on whether you qualify for tenant relocation as a result of an Order to Repair/Vacate Order.
The New York City Indoor Allergen Hazards Law, Local Law 55 of 2018 (Section 27-2017 et seq.),
prescribes the responsibilities of owners of multiple dwellings to proactively keep apartments
free of indoor allergen hazards.
Local Law 1 requires that property owners of multiple dwellings erected prior to 1960, or multiple
dwellings erected between 1960 and 1977 where the owner has actual knowledge of the presence of
lead-based paint, take preventative measures related to lead-based paint.
Building on the foundation laid through Housing New York, in November 2017 the Administration committed to completing the initial goal of 200,000 affordable homes two years ahead of schedule, by 2022, and generating an additional 100,000 homes over the following four years.
Local law 55 requires that landlords take steps to keep their tenants’ homes free of pests and mold. This includes safely fixing the conditions that cause these problems. Tenants also play a role in preventing indoor allergens.
Local Law 101 of 2015,.recognizes that elevators are an essential building service for so many New Yorkers, the City Council and Mayor de Blasio enacted legislation to address concerns about elevators that remain out of service in residential buildings for extended periods of time.
Housing Preservation and Development (HPD) promotes the quality and affordability of the city's housing and the strength of its many neighborhoods. HPD is responsible for carrying out the Mayors plan to build or preserve 300,000 affordability.
Local Law 1 of 2004, as amended (Local Law 1), outlines the responsibilities of multiple dwelling property owners and New York City agencies in the prevention of and response to lead-based paint hazards in multiple dwelling housing.
Executive Budget for the Department of Housing Preservation and Development (HPD) for a proposed budget for Fiscal 2021 of $89.3 billion. Topics covered include changes to the Expense and Capital Budget, as well as the programmatic impacts of COVID-19.
Local Law 136 of 2018, requires HPD to post a report providing the details of a plan for the development of an integrated data tracking system. HPD collects data on the delivery of its core services. Enforcing the Housing Maintenance Code, preservation, affordable housing and managing housing assets