Elected officials and others say the city’s homeless should not be blamed for any quality of life issues and claim the media is dehumanizing those who sleep on the streets.
The Women’s World Cup ticker-tape parade is over, but the celebrations continue.
UFT President Michael Mulgrew said he U.S. women’s soccer team exhibits a great work ethic and competitive spirit that can inspire student athletes — especially girls.
Saturday’s third annual march across the bridge was organized by the group Moms Demand Action for Gun Sense in America.
Commissioner Bratton said rape is too often not reported and urged victims to come forward.
Elected city officials gathered on the steps of City Hall this week calling for funding for city crossing guards.
Public Advocate Letitia James rallied parents, teachers and other education advocates, demanding more funding for public schools from Gov. Andrew Cuomo.
The City Hall Portraits Collection consists of more than 100 paintings of presidents, mayors, and military heroes from centuries past, something the mayor wants to change.
More protests were held Friday against the NYPD policing policies, in the wake of the grand jury decision in the apparent chokehold death of Eric Garner.
Protesters angry about the Eric Garner grand jury decision rallied outside City Hall Wednesday, demanding action against what they called brutality and racial disparities in policing.
Audio tapes released by New York City’s Department of Finance reveal the boyfriend of Rachel Noerdlinger, the chief of staff for Mayor Bill de Blasio’s wife, invoked Noerdlinger’s name when fighting parking tickets earlier this summer.
Rev. Al Sharpton offered an impassioned defense of his former aide whose prominent role at City Hall has come under intense scrutiny, claiming that the criticism has been fueled by a movement to curb his own influence with Mayor de Blasio.
Lynch is asking why those working in City Hall are not being held to the same standard.
Hundreds rallied Friday morning, angry that private bus companies that employed them laid them off and replaced them with less experienced workers with lower wages.
Just before 10 a.m. Monday, Newark police received a call from a male caller who didn’t identify himself but said four bombs were set to explode in the building at 11:09 a.m., the city said a statement.