Category: s:dna:hlm

March 9th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

'Deeply Affordable Housing' Coming to Harlem African Burial Site, City Says

The city committed to making 20 percent of the units affordable. 

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March 8th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

Harlem Community Board Chairman Eyes Vacant State Senate Seat
Brian Benjamin, 40, says he has the skills and experience to be Harlem’s next State Senator.

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March 7th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

'Frightening' 68-Story Tower Sets 'Dangerous Precedent' in Harlem: Locals
The planned residential tower is too tall and unaffordable for residents of East Harlem, neighbors say.

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March 7th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

SoHa: The New Name Realtors Are Using For a Part of Harlem
Realtors are using it, but locals are hating it.

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March 6th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

NYC's Homeless Crisis Might Grow Under Trump Administration, Advocates Warn
Cuts to Section 8 vouchers, affordable housing tax breaks and supportive housing could hurt New Yorkers.

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March 6th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

City's Rent-to-Own Program Called a 'Failure' as Tenants Wait Years to Buy
Residents questioned the city’s transition from one program to another.

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March 5th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

Bob Dylan's Former Harlem Townhouse Hits Market for $3.7 Million
The Nobel Prize winner lived in the home for 14 years before selling it in 2000. 

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March 5th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

Officials Table Plan for Harlem School Co-Location Amid Pushback
Parents from both schools said the plan marks a last-ditch effort by the department.

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March 4th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

New Art Coming to Thomas Jefferson Park and Other City Green Spaces in June
Several parks across the five boroughs will get new pieces of art created by New Yorkers. 

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March 4th, 2017 by harlemcondolife

The school received 25 laptops in addition to the renovations, funded by retail giant Burlington. CENTRAL HARLEM — Thurgood Marshall Academy senior Danielle Mosley said it was always a challenge for her and her classmates to use the school’s library. Some of the bookshelves were too tall, making texts unreachable, and the technology was outdated. “We always struggled having four computers,” she said. School principal Sean Davenport agreed. “It looked like a library, but an elementary school library,” he said of the school at 214 W. 135th St., which serves sixth- through 12-graders.

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