In recent years, the City Council and de Blasio Administration have greatly expanded the funding for legal services for low-income New Yorkers facing civil proceedings in court. IBO examines how this funding for civil legal assistance has grown.
A quick and easy road map of city services available to all New Yorkers, including immigration legal help, healthcare, education, childcare, emergency food and shelter, public safety, protections against discrimination, and IDNYC.
Employers: What You Need to Know About Social Security Administration No-Match Letters. Taking an adverse action against an employee due to a discrepancy, such as putting an employee on leave or terminating employment, could violate the NYC Human Rights Law (NYCHRL).
The Study is one of the first field research initiatives in New York City to look specifically at the financial needs and practices of recent immigrants. The full report is a comprehensive overview of the data, analysis, and key findings.
Plan to improve access to city services for limited English proficiency individuals and ensures that language will not be an obstacle to receiving services. The goal of this plan is to ensure that all eligible applicants and recipients receive the appropriate benefits without undue delay/difficulty.
Flyer detailing rights of immigrant workers, such as paid safe and sick leave, right to organizer, minimum wage, safe and healthy workplace, discrimination free workplace, overtime, and pay for work as independent contractor, rights with ICE, and resources for legal services and discrimination prote
If you work in NYC, you have rights regardless of immigration status, national origin, or country of origin.
In addition to the languages checked off, it's also available in Nepali, Tagalog, Thai, Tibetan, Vietnamese, and Punjabi.
MOIA's Language Access Implementation Plan describes, per Local Law 30, the Office's resources, processes, plan, and goals for ensuring that language access is promoted across the Office and interactions with New Yorkers with limited English proficiency (LEP).
Describes goals to guarantee that all eligible persons receive appropriate benefits without undue delay or difficulty based on language. Intake and placement should take no longer for LEP clients than it does for English proficient clients.
Quarterly report, covering the period of October 1, 2019, to December 31, 2019, submitted to the Speaker of the City Council pursuant to Administrative Code 10-178(d), as added by Local Law 228 of 2017.