The Bus Breakdown and Delay system collects information from school bus vendors operating out in the field in real time. Bus staff that encounter delays during the route are instructed to radio the dispatcher at the bus vendor’s central office. The bus vendor staff are then instructed to log into the Bus Breakdown and Delay system to record the event and notify OPT. OPT customer service agents use this system to inform parents who call with questions regarding bus service. The Bus Breakdown and Delay system is publicly accessible and contains real time updates. All information in the system is entered by school bus vendor staff.
Location and resolution of reported incidents of graffiti within NYC. The Graffiti-Free NYC Program removes graffiti and other blight across the five boroughs. Graffiti-Free NYC is a cooperative effort among the NYC Economic Development Corporation, the NYC Department of Sanitation, and the Office of the Mayor.
The Department of Housing Preservation and Development (HPD) records complaints that are made by the public through the 311 Citizen Services Center, Code Enforcement Borough Offices or the internet for conditions which violate the New York City Housing Maintenance Code (HMC) or the New York State Multiple Dwelling Law (MDL). Each complaint is associated with one or more problems reported by the complainant. Problems are closed if a tenant verifies by phone that the condition was corrected or an inspection result is entered by an HPD inspector. A complaint is closed when all associated problems are closed.
The New York City Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NYC HANES) is a community-based health survey conducted by the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene. Data was collected from June through December 2004. NYC HANES measured key health indicators in a sample of 1,999 randomly selected NYC adult residents through a detailed health interview and brief physical exam. NYC HANES is modeled after a similar national survey - the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES). SAS datasets (along with codebooks, documentation and sample SAS programs to merge datasets and analyze the data) have been provided. Correct analysis of NYC HANES data requires computer software able to adjust for the survey’s complex design, such as SAS-callable SUDAAN (sample code provided) or survey modules in SAS, STATA or SPSS.
The following companies have been issued registrations by the Business Integrity Commission authorizing them to collect, and remove only waste materials resulting from building demolition, construction, alteration or excavation.
This list contains information on approved event applications that will occur within the next month. Please note that Permitted Film Events only reflect those permits which will impact one or more streets for at least five days.
The Zoning Tax Lot Database is a comma–separated values (CSV) file format that contains up-to-date zoning by parcel. The Database includes the zoning designations and zoning map associated with a specific tax block and lot. The Database is updated on a monthly basis to reflect rezoning and corrections to the file.
Since 1998, the New York City Police Department (NYPD) has been tasked with the collection and maintenance of crime data for incidents that occur in New York City public schools. The NYPD has provided this data to the New York City Department of Education (DOE). The DOE has compiled this data by schools and locations for the information of our parents and students, our teachers and staff, and the general public.
In some instances, several Department of Education learning communities co-exist within a single building. In other instances, a single school has locations in several different buildings. In either of these instances, the data presented here is aggregated by building location rather than by school, since safety is always a building-wide issue. We use “consolidated locations” throughout the presentation of the data to indicate the numbers of incidents in buildings that include more than one learning community.
A list of permits issued by the Department of Buildings from 1989 to 2013. This dataset was originally released to provide data from before the DOB Permit Issuance dataset began. DOB Permit Issuance has since been updated to incorporate this date range, and this historical dataset is now redundant.
The Parking Regulations are drawn from DOT’s traffic sign database, STATUS, which is used by DOT in managing its inventory of over one million traffic signs in New York City. The database keeps track of the description, location and installation dates for DOT traffic signs. The Locations and Signs datasets need to be used in combination. The data in files can be linked, to find an applicable regulation, using the 'StatusOrderNumber' value. This process is automated at our DOT Parking Regulation website: http://a841-dotvweb01.nyc.gov/ParkingRegs/ViewController/LocationValidation.aspx