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.
"Provides data on abandoned vehicles on city streets that did not meet DSNY guidelines to be classified as derelict and that were tagged and reported to the NYPD Rotation Tow (ro-tow) Program for towing. For information on how to report an abandoned vehicle, go to: http://www1.nyc.gov/nyc-resources/service/989/abandoned-vehicle
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."
The amount of salt DSNY dispenses from salt sites during a specific time period.
DSNY is responsible for the removal of snow and ice from all New York City highways and streets during and post snow storms. Salt usage data is collected daily during a snow event. DSNY spreading equipment holds 16 tons of salt.The amount of salt dispensed onto roadways is calculated based on the number of times a piece of equipment is reloaded throughout a storm citywide. Each record represents amount of salt dispensed from salt sites during a specific time period. DSNY uses salt usage data for tracking, planning, and purchasing purchases.Tracking salt usage gives DSNY a clear picture of each Borough’s usage percentage of the commodity.Some decisions that can be made with this data are:
- DSNY is able to make decisions on which Borough has an increased need based on their respective usage.
- DSNY is able to make decisions on which Borough has a lesser need based on their respective usage.
- Which Borough may be in need of more salt storage facilities.
- Which Borough needs more frequent deliveries for replenishment post storm.
At this time DSNY does not have any type of technology incorporated to track salt usage therefore there is always a chance of errors being made during data collection.
For each Community District, its Recycling Diversion rate (percentage of total municipal solid waste collected by the Department of Sanitation that is disposed of by recycling) and Capture Rate (percentage of total Paper or Metal/Glass/Plastic in the waste stream that is disposed of by recycling). For more information about DSNY's recycling programs, see: https://www1.nyc.gov/assets/dsny/site/services/recycling. Capture rate is the amount of materials set out for residential recycling collection as a percentage of designated recyclable materials in both recycling and refuse streams. This ratio measures how much of the targeted materials are actually being recycled, which is a measure of how successfully such materials are recycled. Please note that since 2013, DSNY no longer uses capture rate information. For information on what is in NYC's waste, see: http://www1.nyc.gov/assets/dsny/site/resources/reports/waste-characterization.
Location of DSNY garages. Essential to DSNY operations are our 59 garages across the five boroughs. This structure enables the Department’s uniformed personnel to efficiently perform regular duties – and quickly execute emergency response. For more information about DSNY garages, see: https://www1.nyc.gov/assets/dsny/site/about/dsny-garage-locations
The OATH Hearings Division Case Status dataset contains information about alleged public safety and quality of life violations that are filed and adjudicated through the City’s administrative law court, the NYC Office of Administrative Trials and Hearings (OATH) and provides information about the infraction charged, decision outcome, payments, amounts and fees relating to the case. The summonses listed in this dataset are issued and filed at the OATH Hearings Division by City enforcement agencies.
The OATH Trials Division dataset contains information about a diverse range of complex administrative law matters that are filed by city agencies, boards, and commissions and adjudicated by OATH Administrative Law Judges (ALJs) at the New York City Office of Administrative Trials and Hearings, Trials Division.
Such matters include civil service disciplinary and disability cases, city contract disputes, license revocation proceedings, prevailing wage proceedings, discrimination cases, loft law proceedings, Krimstock cases, where car owners seek return of vehicle seized during an arrest, campaign finance law and conflicts of interest law cases, alleged violations of consumer protection laws, and fair work week and paid sick leave laws.
The Trials Division dataset includes those closed cases where litigants appear before the Trials Division for trial and where an OATH Administrative Law Judge has issued a decision. By law or by agency rule, the OATH ALJ issues final decisions in Krimstock cases, contract disputes and most cases brought by the Department of Consumer Affairs. In all other cases, the OATH ALJ issues a recommended decision which is subject to final action and determination by the filing agency's Agency Head. If an appeal is filed, the dataset provides the date of the appeal action that occurs after the final determination.