The objective of this audit was to determine whether DCAS complied with Local Law 45 reporting requirements, which required reporting on electricity and fossil fuel usage, real-time metering, and assessments of and improvements made to the envelopes of covered facilities.
The objective of this audit was to determine whether the NYC Department of Finance (DOF) ensured that property owners reported cell site income on their Real Property Income and Expense (RPIE) Statements.
The City began FY 2023 (FY23) with $8.159 billion in cash-on-hand, versus $8.469 billion at the same time last year. During the first half of fiscal year 2023 (1H23), the City’s cash balances averaged $8.126 billion, compared to $7.274 billion at the same time last year.
The CCRB Protest Report reports the results of its investigations into complaints arising from NYPD's handling of the Summer 2020 George Floyd Protests. This report is the culmination of the previously published Protest Snapshots.
Addressing erroneous criminal and juvenile records involves coordination between multiple and independent parts of the criminal justice system such as the state court system, the District Attorneys’ offices, DCJS, NYPD, and DoITT. The sections below outline strategies undertaken to correct them.
The objectives of this audit were to determine whether NYCOA maintained adequate financial controls over its OTPS purchasing practices as required by NYC Comptroller’s Directives, NYCOA’s policies and procedures, PPB Rules and other applicable policies and procedures, and whether it maintained adequ
The objective of this audit was to determine whether the New York City Department of Citywide Administrative Services (DCAS) complied with Local Law 2 of 2016 for the establishment and administration of the Nonpublic School Security Reimbursement Program (NPS).
Overview of the New York City Police Pension Fund's combining financial activities for the year end. All changes affecting the assets and deferred outflow and liabilities inflow of the funds are reflected on an accrual basis when the activity occurred, regardless of the timing of the cash flows.
The objectives of the audit were to determine whether SBS had adequate controls over the award process for the NYC Small Business Continuity Loan Fund Program and complied with relevant rules and regulations.
Audit to determine whether the Center expended City funds in compliance with Department of Cultural Affairs (DCLA) requirements, Comptroller’s Directives, and its own internal procedures, and whether it had adequate and effective internal controls over its financial and operational processes.
An audit to determine whether NYCEM appropriately monitored the performance of SLSCO LP (SLSCO)—a vendor contracted to manage COVID-19 vaccination sites—and whether its invoices were properly reviewed and approved.
The objectives of this audit were to determine whether NYCEM appropriately monitored the performance of SLSCO LP (SLSCO)—a vendor contracted to manage COVID-19 vaccination sites—and whether its invoices were properly reviewed and approved.
Audit to determine whether the Educational Construction Fund (ECF) had adequate oversight over the lessees’ compliance with the leases and other relevant agreements and that lessees paid ECF in accordance with the terms of the Lease Agreements associated with the East 57th Street project.
The objective of this audit was to determine the extent to which the 13 recommendations made in the Audit Report on the New York City Department of Buildings’ (DOB) Controls over Field Inspectors (Audit # MD18-078A), issued on December 21, 2018, have been implemented.
Between August 30 and September 8, 2022, Comptroller’s Office Audit Bureau staff visited 262 NYCHA developments and conducted a review of building entry door security. This report delivers findings and recommendations.
As an independent civilian anti-corruption police oversight agency, we monitor all aspects of the NYPD's policies and procedures that relate to corruption control. As a result, we collect and retain various documents that contain identifying information.
Community Board 17 Identifying Information Law- 2022 Agency report relates to the collection, disclosure and retention of identifying information. The report describes how data is collected the process for requesting the information and the Board's policies and procedures for disclosing information.
The Identifying Information Law (Local Laws 245 and 247 of 2017) sets forth requirements for city agencies to follow in the event that agency collection and/or disclosure of personal identifying information constitutes a breMCB4 2022 Identifying Information Law - Agency Compliance Report - COMPLETED
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.
This audit was performed to assess the New York City Department of Transportation’s (DOT’s) procurement of the Brooklyn Bridge Rehabilitation of Approach Spans and Ramps and Painting of the Entire Bridge contract (Contract No. 20100016889 or Contract No. 6) ...
Although Verizon promptly remitted monthly 911 surcharges to DOF, the auditors were unable to determine whether Verizon billed and collected the 911 surcharge from all customers required to pay the surcharge, or whether Verizon paid all 911 surcharge revenues that it collected from customers to DOF.
The auditors recommend that DOHMH ensure that all public school cafeteria inspection results are readily available on its website for the required number of years so that parents and guardians may be informed of the conditions found in the kitchens and cafeterias of the schools that their children..
This audit was conducted to determine whether New York City (City) Health + Hospitals (H+H) ensures that its facilities comply with applicable inventory rules and guidelines regarding its management of personal protective equipment (PPE) and other medical surgical supplies.
The Department of Finance (DOF) is responsible for administering the Senior Citizen Homeowners’ Exemption (SCHE) Program which provides a partial property tax exemption for senior citizens who own one, two, or three family homes, condominiums, or cooperative apartments in New York City (the City).
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.
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 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
The Department of Consumer and Worker Protection (DCWP), formerly the Department of Consumer Affairs (DCA), seeks to protect and enhance the daily economic lives of New Yorkers to help create thriving communities. The emergency rule makes it illegal to increase prices by 10 percent or more...
The audit found that DHS lacks adequate controls over critical aspects of its investigations to determine the eligibility of families with children for temporary housing assistance. Specifically, DHS did not ensure that its personnel complied with agency policy, guidelines and procedures, and with S
This report provides a comparative analysis of the overall financial activities of 92 union‑administered welfare and annuity funds that in 2019 received approximately $1.45 billion in City contributions for the benefit of active and retired City employees.
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 Queens County Public Administrator (QCPA) did not consistently comply with Internal Revenue Service (IRS) requirements for collecting and validating vendors’ tax information and IRS requirements for reporting income that it disbursed to several employees.
Memorandum: Audit: Review, Evaluation, and Monitoring of Sexual Harassment Prevention and Response Practices
New York City Independent Budget Office from the New York City Equal Employment Practices Commission
The Bronx County Public Administrator (BCPA) did not comply with Internal Revenue Service (IRS) requirements for collecting and validating vendors’ tax information and IRS requirements for reporting income that it disbursed from the suspense account to several employees.
This audit reviewed DDC’s oversight of the maintenance of 545 rain gardens that were under contract guarantee—and therefore subject to contractual maintenance provisions—during Fiscal Years (FYs) 2020 and 2021 as of July 24, 2020.