- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:25:43.000Z
The commissioner, in consultation with the city chief procurement officer, shall, no later than July 31 of each year, publish on the division's website a plan and schedule for each agency detailing the anticipated contracting actions for the upcoming fiscal year that form the basis for the agency utilization plan of each such agency.
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:04:08.000Z
The Annual Arts in Schools Report includes data about arts teachers, arts budgeting, space for the arts, partnerships with arts and cultural organizations, and parent involvement for elementary, middle, and high schools. These reports help school administrators, parents, and students understand how their schools are progressing towards offering universal arts education to all students
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2019-12-09T19:43:21.000Z
Locations and types of refuse litter baskets tracked by DSNY Data is collected by DSNY in order to track basket locations. Data is collected through periodic surveys by field personnel. DSNY digitizes the locations of litter baskets using GIS software. Each record represents the approximate location, ownership, and physical type of a single refuse litter basket. The data can be used as an approximate assessment of the locations of litter baskets tracked by the Department of Sanitation in NYC. "Litter basket locations are subject to frequent change, for reasons that include but are not limited to: litter basket damage, nearby construction, graffiti, or regular illegal use of basket for household or commercial waste. There is often a lag time between a change in basket type or location and the reflection of that change in this dataset. This dataset includes information of BID-owned and Privately-owned litter baskets. Non-profit and private entities wishing to place a litter basket on a public street must receive permission from the Department of Sanitation. Location data for these baskets may be less accurate than for baskets that are owned by DSNY. This dataset does not track public litter baskets placed by other City, State, or Federal agencies, notably including the NYC Department of Parks. Recycling baskets are also not tracked in this dataset."
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2019-12-03T18:00:06.000Z
Parking Violations Issuance datasets contain violations issued during the respective fiscal year. The Issuance datasets are not updated to reflect violation status, the information only represents the violation(s) at the time they are issued. Since appearing on an issuance dataset, a violation may have been paid, dismissed via a hearing, statutorily expired, or had other changes to its status. To see the current status of outstanding parking violations, please look at the Open Parking & Camera Violations dataset.</p> • Parking Violations Issued Fiscal Year 2020 can be found <a href="https://data.cityofnewyork.us/City-Government/Parking-Violations-Issued-Fiscal-Year-2020/pvqr-7yc4">here</a> • Parking Violations Issued Fiscal Year 2019 can be found <a href="https://data.cityofnewyork.us/City-Government/Parking-Violations-Issued-Fiscal-Year-2019/faiq-9dfq">here</a> • Parking Violations Issued Fiscal Year 2018 can be found <a href="https://data.cityofnewyork.us/City-Government/Parking-Violations-Issued-Fiscal-Year-2018/a5td-mswe">here</a> • Parking Violations Issued Fiscal Year 2017 can be found <a href="https://data.cityofnewyork.us/City-Government/Parking-Violations-Issued-Fiscal-Year-2017/2bnn-yakx">here</a> • Parking Violations Issued Fiscal Year 2016 can be found <a href="https://data.cityofnewyork.us/City-Government/Parking-Violations-Issued-Fiscal-Year-2016/kiv2-tbus">here</a> • Parking Violations Issued Fiscal Year 2015 can be found <a href="https://data.cityofnewyork.us/City-Government/Parking-Violations-Issued-Fiscal-Year-2015/c284-tqph">here</a> • Parking Violations Issued Fiscal Year 2014 can be found <a href="https://data.cityofnewyork.us/City-Government/Parking-Violations-Issued-Fiscal-Year-2014/jt7v-77mi">here</a>
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2019-12-02T15:29:33.000Z
DOT issues over 150 different types of sidewalk and roadway construction permits to utilities, contractors, government agencies and homeowners. Permits cover activities such as street openings, sidewalk construction and installing canopies over sidewalks. If cranes are associated with a permit, they are listed here. Most permits do not have cranes.
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:18:50.000Z
Record of self-reported stewardship activity on DPR trees performed by members of the public. This dataset can be joined to the Forestry Tree Points dataset (https://data.cityofnewyork.us/Environment/Forestry-Tree-Points/hn5i-inap/data) by joining the TreeId from this dataset to OBJECTID from Forestry Tree Points.
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2019-12-04T16:33:30.000Z
DOT Art collaborates with community-based organizations to commission artists to design and install temporary art on DOT property.
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2019-11-20T19:02:13.000Z
Sidewalk, Correspondence, Complaints
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2018-09-10T19:02:11.000Z
Citywide Class Size Report, Borough, Program, and Grade or Service Category SOURCES: 10/31/06 Official Register (K-9) and 12/15/06 Register/Schedule (9-12) #Grade 9 not in high schools ##Indicates how special class is delivered For schools with students in any grades between Kindergarten and 9th grade (where 9th grade is the termination grade for the school), class size is reported by four program areas: general education, special education self-contained class, collaborative team teaching and gifted and talented self-contained class. Within each program area class size is reported by grade or service category, which indicates how a special education self-contained class is delivered. Class size is calculated by dividing the number of students in a program and grade by the number of official classes in that program and grade. The following data is excluded from all the reports: District 75 schools, bridge classes which span more than one grade, classes with fewer than five students (for other than special education self-contained classes) and classes with one student (for special education self-contained classes). On the summary reports programs and grades with three or fewer classes are excluded from the citywide, borough and region reports and programs and grades with one class are excluded from the district report. For schools with students in any grades between 9th and 12th grade (where 9th grade is not the termination grade for the school), class size is reported by two program areas: general education and special education. For general education students class size is reported by grade for each core subject area: English, Math, Science and Social Studies. For special education students with a self-contained program recommendation, class size is reported by service category (self-contained or mainstream) for each core subject area. Since high school classes may contain students in multiple grades and programs, class size is calculated by taking a weighted average of all the classes in a core subject area with students in a particular grade or program. For example, there are 75 ninth graders enrolled at a high school. 25 ninth graders attend a Math class with 28 students, a second group of 25 ninth graders attend a Math class with 25 students, and a third group of 25 ninth graders attend a Math class with 30 students. Average class size for ninth grade Math equals: (25x28 + 25x25 + 25x30)/75 = 27.7. The Pupil Teacher Ratio is also provided on the school level report. Pupil Teacher Ratio is another means to evaluate the instructional resources provided at a school. Pupil Teacher Ratio for All Students is calculated by dividing the number of students at a school by the number of full-time equivalent teachers, including both teachers in classes taught by two teachers, “cluster” teachers providing instruction in specialized topics like art or science, and teachers providing special education instruction. Pupil Teacher Ratio Excluding Special Education is calculated by dividing the number of non-special education students at a school by the number of full-time equivalent non-special education teachers.
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2019-01-04T19:17:48.000Z
These data are an indicator of children younger that 6 years of age tested in NYC in a given year with blood lead levels of 5 mcg/dL or greater. About the Data All NYC children are required to be tested for lead poisoning at around age 1 and age 2, and to be screened for risk of lead poisoning, and tested if at risk, up until age 6. These data are an indicator of children younger that 6 years of age tested in NYC in a given year with blood lead levels of 5 mcg/dL or greater. In 2012, CDC established that a blood lead level of 5 mcg/dL is the reference level for exposure to lead in children. This level is used to identify children who have blood lead levels higher than most children's levels. The reference level is determined by measuring the NHANES blood lead distribution in US children ages 1 to 5 years, and is reviewed every 4 years.