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
NEW YORK - Three federal grants totaling $800,000 were recently awarded to outstanding service organizations in the 14th Congressional District, represented by Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney (D - Manhattan, Queens). The receiving organizations, the International Rescue Committee, the Department of Geriatrics/Adult Development at Mount Sinai School of Medicine, and the Salvation Army of Greater New York are dedicated to improving conditions for the sick, the disadvantaged, and the homeless. Federal funds will enable these organizations to develop innovative programs to better serve New Yorkers.
WASHINGTON, D.C. - "After weeks of "will he run" "won't he run" speculation, Mayor Giuliani's decision today will cause many people to finally exhale, especially the mayor! If there is one thing I know about Mr. Giuliani, it is that he is a fighter. I certainly hope that he will now be able to focus on his important fight against his recently diagnosed cancer."
NEW YORK - Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney's efforts to obtain adequate resources for the fight against the Asian Longhorned Beetle have proven successful. In recent letters to U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Dan Glickman and Craig Reed, Administrator of the Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS), Maloney urged that additional resources be provided to fight the tree-killing beetle. Today, the Congresswoman commended President Clinton for significantly increasing resources to combat the beetle in his 2001 budget. The President's recently released budget would provide $4.6 million for APHIS and $2.5 million for the U.S. Forest Service to be used primarily for tree inspections, education and research on the beetle, removal of infested trees, and tree replacement programs.
NEW YORK - President Clinton's budget for Fiscal Year 2001 will contain $5 million for a study on the feasibility of a Second Avenue subway in New York City. Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney (D-Manhattan, Queens) joined Senator Charles Schumer in commending the President today, saying, "I am extremely pleased to have the President's commitment for a Second Avenue subway and I only wish we had that kind of support from the Governor."
"Good Evening, tonight we begin the process of examining Con Edison's plans for their two east side power plants. The development that will result from Con Edison's plans will not only forever change the skyline but also the quality of life along the entire east side of Manhattan. We should not move in haste and this cannot be a closed process. So far, we have lots of questions and few answers.
NEW YORK - Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney (D-Manhattan, Queens) is fighting the proposal to build a tower on top of the Citibank building at the corner of 91st and Madison. The proposed tower would be completely out of context in the Carnegie Hill Historic District. The area was designated a historic district because it preserves a moment in time when Madison Avenue was made up of low brownstones and townhouses.