The Municipal Park is still under lock and key, the MTA Has a Cave of Man, and Other News


Why is the Municipal Park still barricaded?

For almost a month this summer, the 8.8-hectare green space surrounding the Town Hall was home to the Occupy the protesters of the Mayor’s Office while calling on the mayor and City Council to spread the NYPD. U the cops released the camp on July 22nd, and since then, the park – which has several grassy lawns, sitting areas, and fountains – has been heavily barricaded, making it inaccessible to the neighboring lower Manhattan community, and residents can’t get an answer to that.

A group of neighbors called Friends of the Mayor’s Park, Tribeca Citizen report, tried to speak with the Department of Parks, the NYPD, and the mayor to advocate for the reopening of the park, but to no avail. “We stay locked out of our precious green space even when the block relaxes,” Skip Blumberg, the leader of the Friends of the City Park group, tells Tribeca Citizen.

Meanwhile, the group met weekly for “weed sessions” to keep the only part of the park to which they had access: plant beds at the entrance to the park’s Brooklyn Bridge.

An NYPD spokesman told Tribeca Citizen that there is no official date for removing the barriers but that the NYPD is in talks with the mayor to continue to “ease the restrictions.”

MTA man’s cave, toxic “black mayonnaise” in the Gowanus Canal, and other New York events

After a local spike in the number of COVID-19 cases, six neighborhoods now account for 20 percent of all COVID-19 cases throughout the city, including a southern part of Brooklyn that health officials have called. “Cluster Ocean Parkway. “

Three MTA employees have brought the comfort of working from home at their place of work secretly converting storage room under the Grand Terminal in a “man’s cave” lined with a futon, refrigerator, TV, and other children’s comforts.

The illustration of the clock in Union Square that has kept time difficult to analyze since 1999 has been reset for a new account: the time left to take significant action on climate change.

The Strand’s marketing director opens his door second-hand bookcase on the Lower East Side, selling used books, vinyl records, and assorted antiques.

New York will be renamed the Brooklyn City Building after Ruth Bader Ginsburg. It’s in addition to another monument to come in the borough.

An “early voting” gag is underway in Astoria, where what appears to be the case a camouflage paper shredder with a Trump-Pence campaign logo appearing this week on the sidewalk, encouraging New Yorkers to “leave here your vote-in mail for President Trump!”

The MTA is upgrade to robot workers and will deploy a new highlighter-orange, cranelike bot in the East River F tunnel of the F train, where it will conduct precision drilling in the concrete while crews work to repair the damage from Hurricane Sandy in 2012.

Manhattan helicopter tours – and theirs Extremely annoying habit of flying above Central Park – I’m back.

Ten years later it was stated a Superfund site, this November, the EPA will finally start dredging the toxic “black mayonnaiseFrom the bottom of the Gowanus Canal.

The end of 2020 will, unsurprisingly, be marked by sweetly apocalyptic fashion in Times Square, which will be almost empty, his “virtually improved party»TV broadcast.

This should be a flagship year to reduce plastic waste in New York, with the city’s plastic bag ban coming into force on March 1st. The coronavirus also ruined this, leading to a strong increase in plastic waste in the city.

The sick smell of bath products will no longer linger on 61st East Road after the home goods retailer Bed Bath & Beyond closes that location on the Upper East Side and 63 others national at the end of the year.

The International Center for Photography will offer visitors a glimpse through the viewfinder of five photographers who captured New York during the height of the pandemic when reopens its gallery spaces next week.

Further east, the The Queens Museum also reopened this week, and his new shows include an exhibition that traces the history of 160 years and the transformation of Ridgewood Reserve from Brooklyn’s only water source to a beautiful 50-acre open space in Highland Park.

Starting next month, you’ll be able to choose from heaps of mantles, doors, and more architectural salvage in the new flagship of Hell’s Kitchen by Olde Good Things, a leading provider of architectural antiques.

For ten years, the Queens Memory Project has collected snapshots of life in Queens, from oral histories, to storytellers, to the creation of a community archive of old portraits and moments. In celebration of this story and its tenth anniversary, the curators of the project will share highlights of their collection with a Facebook Live event on Sept. 30 at 7 p.m.

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