A ‘Sleep-Out’ Sidewalk to Support Seniors in UWS, Weed-Eating Goats, Fairy Gates in Queens, and Other News


Upper West Siders Keep sleeping to support temporary homeless neighbors

A group of Upper West Siders gathered on the sidewalk of Lucerne Hotels on West 79th Street last Saturday night for a “sleep” and art protest in support of temporary homeless residents staying here and in two other neighborhood hotels. According to the organizers, about 80 people stayed with the hotel residents and traced chalk messages on the sidewalk while at least 15 participants spent the night outside Lucerne on yoga mats and sleeping bags.

Corinne Low, a member of the UWS Open Hearts Initiative group that organized the event, said the best part was participating with hotel residents, who spoke of “how damaging some of the stigmas have been. that they have experienced ”.

The protest came just days after another group of residents in the area, called the West Side Community Organization, commissioned attorney Randy Mastro to promote his fight against the temporary shelter. He threatened to denounce the city on behalf of the group if de Blasio did not provide a chronology to move around 730 Homeless New Yorkers staying at the Hotel Lucerne, Belleclaire and Belnord return to the shelters.

In a statement, the West Side Community Organization called the admirable “sleep-out” and an advertising stunt. “Some of these new residents have engaged in criminal activity, openly defecate and threaten residents, among other quality of life violations,” the statement says.

During the protest, a resident with a Trump hat he was caught on video making a racist remark as he passed by, screaming “white life countsAnd make a “white power” symbol with his hand.

However, Low and other members of the Open Hearts group believe the event managed to focus on quality of life for shelter residents. “They’re also New Yorkers.” His life counts; their quality of life counts. ”

Manhattan Parking Garages cannot pay their rent either (and other events in New York)

Maybe because so few suburbs have been traveling in the city, Manhattan garages park in smoke. One of the city’s largest garage operators, Icon Parking, is facing a large 15 lawsuits for more than $ 6 million in unpaid rent.

Learning to drink can be done on a road near you: the City Council has given its approval to more than 300 schools. launching learning spaces outside. This will mean converted roads with tents and pillows for rain or light lessons.

Mayor Bill de Blasio acknowledged Thursday that he is putting the Brooklyn Queens Connector tram line online. will be at the next mayor. “Everything has been slowed down by the reality of the coronavirus,” the mayor told reporters.

Sacks of malt and grain from the Hudson Valley sailed to Brooklyn last week in the hold of Apollonia, a 1946 steel-skinned schooner. The voyage was not a historic re-enactment, but rather an attempt to restore carbon-neutral transport to the Hudson River.

After a six-month break, the Tenement Museum will resume his travels at the foot of the neighborhood next week, but programming inside the lower East Side Side row houses is still pending.

September 8, a team of 20 goats will reach Stuy Cove, a two-acre park across FDR Drive from Stuyvesant Town and Peter Cooper Village.

These are the last days to shop Neiman Marcus in Hudson Yards (which always seemed doomed to failure). Enter only through the Tenth Avenue entrance.

Sunnyside human residents have built up ”fairy doorsAll over the neighborhood to house the fairies.

A print bookstore shop in St. Louis. Marks Place has reopened for navigation, three customers at a time.

Following an exodus of young families from Tribeca, the children’s space for children Brooklyn Robot Foundry in Church and Duane will close.

JPMorgan Chase is on track demolish its Headquarters at 270 Park Avenue to make room for a 1,425-foot-tall replacement. (Presumably when it is built, will we return to work in offices?)

The season of looking at the leaves is almost upon us! If you’re the type to flood your Instagram feed with burning fall foliage, you can take that hobby to the next level. volunteering with I Love NY, the state’s official tourism website, to help visitors discover the best seasonal changes across the state.

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