Nothing is more important to Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney than the quality of life in her district. She is proud of the work she has done to improve infrastructure, preserve historic neighborhoods, fight for better zoning and create schools in her district. Whether working to create an academically rigorous public high school on the Upper East Side, seeking to restore the crumbling Queens seawall or fighting for a full build Second Avenue Subway, her first priority has always been to make her district a better place to live.
- 10021 Zip Code Split
- 2nd Avenue Subway
- 50th Street Facility
- 63rd St Tunnel Connector
- Bushwick Inlet Park
- Cell Phone Towers
- Con Edison Steampipe Explosion
- Development in Western Queens
- East Side Access
- Fashion Report
- Hurricane Sandy
- Islamic Community Center in Lower Manhattan
- Long Island City Links
- Manhattan VA Hospital
- Marine Transfer Station
- Newtown Creek
- Queens Blackout
- Queens Flooding
- Queens Plaza Roadway
- Queens Seawall
- Robert Moses Park
- Roosevelt Island
- Sale of Stuyvesant Town and Peter Cooper Village
- Shop Second Avenue
- The Inauguration of President Obama
More on Local Issues
An entire Astoria Houses building has been without cooking gas for a month — and NYCHA expects it to be out for another two and a half months, according to Councilman Costa Constantinides.
In separate letters to NYCHA Chair Greg Russ, Constantinides and Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney implored the agency to restore the cooking gas at 1-04 Astoria Blvd. before Thanksgiving.
Ferry service at the India Street Pier was restored at approximately 4 p.m. on Monday following an abrupt three day pause in service casuing confusion for East River commuters.
Last week, an issue involving insurance documents between Hornblower, the operator of the NYC ferry, and the new landlord of 18 India St., Lendlease, a multinational construction company based in Australia, resulted in the pier’s temporary closure. Lendlease explained the situation to Gothamist:
Once the Trump administration ends its count for the 2020 census early Friday morning, advocates and even former Census Bureau directors fear the administration won’t take the time to correct what could be the most inaccurate count in decades.
Months after World Trade Center health advocates accused the Federal Government of siphoning off millions from the Fire Department's 9/11 Health Program, U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Steven Mnuchin has blamed the de Blasio administration for the loss of the funds and asserted it should make them up.
On Sept. 17, 21 Democratic and five Republican Members of Congress—all but one member of the state's delegation—wrote Mr. Mnuchin to demand that the funding be restored "immediately."
Turn Money Loose
WASHINGTON -- Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin has a message for ailing 9/11 city firefighters whose funding his agency has withheld: we’re not giving your money back - go ask NYC.
For years, the U.S. Treasury Department has withheld nearly $4 million from the FDNY’s World Trade Center Health Program to satisfy still-unexplained debts that other, unrelated city agencies have with the feds.
When the Boy Scouts of America started allowing girls to enroll last year, one of the first people to sign up was a Manhattan teen who had been pushing the century-old organization to drop its gender requirements. Sydney Ireland, now 19-years-old, grew up lobbying the Boy Scouts to let her and other girls officially join. Specifically, she wanted a shot at earning the top honor: the Eagle.
WASHINGTON — According to a letter sent to New York lawmakers late Wednesday, the U.S. Treasury Department has agreed to stop siphoning cash away from the Fire Department’s 9/11 treatment program, but it remains unclear when or if the FDNY would get its missing money back.
The federal agency began docking payments meant to care for ill firefighters and EMTs back in 2016 in a move that was never explained to the FDNY’s World Trade Center Treatment program.
On the last day of Climate Week, Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney unveiled a report detailing the health and economic benefits of taking immediate action to combat global warming.
Surrounded by environmental advocates and community leaders at Hunter’s Point South Park on Saturday, Maloney released the 12-page document, which was prepared by the House Committee on Oversight and Reform, which Maloney chairs.
“It shows we can save hundreds of thousands of lives, avoid terrible illnesses and save trillions of dollars for our economy if we act now,” she said.