A year ago, the head of a nonprofit advocacy group in New York was quoted in the New York Post as saying that New York City was in a housing crunch.
The Post quoted Joel Goldstein, president of the Association for New York Communities, as saying, “It’s a housing crisis in New Yorkers, and I don’t know if we have the right tools to help solve it.”
But the housing crisis is real, and it is a crisis that has been exacerbated by the state of the economy, the Post reported.
As of the first quarter of 2019, according to a report from the city’s Department of Housing Preservation and Development, nearly two-thirds of New York’s total housing units were either vacant or had been sold or occupied.
The number of people in need of help is staggering.
The New York State Department of Health reported last year that the number of homeless people in New Yorks jails rose by nearly 50 percent from the same time last year.
The increase has been particularly dramatic in the Bronx, which has more than 1,000 people sleeping on the streets.
The Bronx has become the epicenter of homelessness in New Jersey, which is home to one of the largest concentration of homeless in the country.
“People in New Haven have a lot of difficulty finding housing,” said Daniel L. Wicker, president and CEO of the Bronx Homeless Alliance, a nonprofit organization.
“There’s a lot more people here than there used to be, and they have a hard time finding a place to live.”
The housing crisis has also led to a sharp decline in the number and quality of nursing homes in the United States.
New York has more nursing homes per capita than any other state.
And in the past decade, it has become a hub for a number of new nursing home construction projects that promise to turn a profit.
According to a March 2016 report by the Urban Institute, the construction of new facilities in New New York state has increased more than sevenfold from 2006 to 2019, from $5.4 billion to $25.6 billion.
And New York is no exception to the trend.
In fact, the number, and quality, of nursing home homes in Newyork has increased over the same period, with the average number of nursing facilities in the state growing from 6,400 to 10,200.
As New York continues to grapple with the housing situation, some residents are asking why there are so many new nursing houses being built.
The Center for Community Progress, a progressive policy group based in Washington, D.C., is currently working on a plan to help build new housing.
But in recent months, a number are calling out the administration for not doing enough to address the housing shortage.
In January, The Hill reported that the Department of Labor’s inspector general, which examines workplace safety and labor issues, was looking into the nursing home industry.
According the report, “The inspector general has not found any evidence of labor violations at New York nursing homes, which include nursing homes for the elderly, disabled, and pregnant women.”
But in June, the inspector general’s office found that there were “significant deficiencies in oversight and enforcement of state laws governing nursing homes.”
The watchdog’s investigation concluded that “The Department of Human Services does not have an effective system to oversee nursing home operators and that the regulations are not clearly enforced and effectively enforced.”
In June, The New Yorker reported that a New York judge was considering whether to allow the eviction of two nursing homes.
A New York appeals court has also ordered the eviction from two nursing home residents in Manhattan.
And last week, a federal judge ordered that three nursing home owners be fined $2 million for violating the Fair Housing Act, according a report in the Los Angeles Times.
“The real issue is that the people who are making the decisions about who can live at nursing homes are not necessarily the same people who make the decisions when it comes to where people live,” said Leland V. Stine, a professor at the City University of New New London and the director of the Center for Housing and Homelessness.
Stines said the issue is “a huge crisis” in New England, and one that is being exacerbated by a lack of affordable housing.
“It has to do with people having to choose between getting by on the dollar or paying rent or paying to rent a place,” he said.
“If people are paying to get by, the rent is too high, they’re not going to want to pay rent.”
In fact to many New Yorkers in need, the situation is much worse than they imagine.
“I’m in a bad place,” said Sarah, who asked to be identified only as Jane.
“My husband is unemployed and he can’t find work.
It’s like we’re not living in the future. “
They need to make a change.
It’s like we’re not living in the future.
We have a baby, we