Washington Heights and Inwood are home to 69 of the worst 206 buildings on the Public Advocate's list.
One-bedrooms at 552 Academy St., which underwent a $22 million renovation, will start at $720 a month.
Councilwoman Maria del Carmen Arroyo backed a proposal by a nonprofit who hired her disgraced nephew.
James got $4,000 from developers, then wrote them a letter of support to the city.
The Penn South co-op will select 1,200 lottery winners who will be able to buy affordable units.
The East Williamsburg building includes Section 8 housing for very low-income residents.
A Hertz garage on 40th Street will be demolished to make way for a 36-story residential building.
Like Bill de Blasio, the public advocate needs to have her property registered with HPD.
The city will consider other sites for affordable housing, so the disputed lot could become a park.
The city struck a deal with CB Developers to add 20 affordable units to two new rental buildings.
Elderly tenants in a Crown Heights Mitchell-Lama building have 30 days to respond to new housing rules.
The co-op head can stay in his 4-bedroom though his family is too small to have qualified for it.
Construction at many sites won't even start until September, officials said.
One of the two buildings that collapsed in Wednesday's explosion had a gas pipe installed last June.
Members of the Children's Magical Garden are suing to be declared owners of the green space.
Get Our Daily New York Newsletter
Thank you for signing up!
Would you like to sign up for additional newsletters?
Thank you for signing up for additional newsletters.