Permits Filed: 24-16 Queens Plaza South

42-02 Crescent Street, just above blue dot, overhead shot from Bing Maps

Another day, another permit filed for an apartment building on Crescent Street, in Long Island City.

Today’s filing comes at the corner of Crescent Street and Queens Plaza South, right below the Queensboro Bridge, for a 14-story residential building. The permit for the structure at 24-16 Queens Plaza South gives no unit count, but pegs the total floor area at 91,064 square feet, of which 3,634 would be commercial space (likely retail) and the balance would be residential.

YIMBY could not get in touch with the developer, but the high ceilings – the building would reach 170 feet, with more than 12 feet per floor – combined with the generally hot market in the Court Square area suggests condominiums. (Another hint is that nearby builders, including yesterday’s filing at 42-44 Crescent, are doing condos.)

The apartments would replace a five-story pre-war office building, which has signs for a post office, dentist and lawyer. While the current structure is nice looking, commercial buildings offer large assemblages of land under unified ownership – ideal for redevelopment – and New York City builders have been razing sites like it for over a century.

Maamin Properties is the developer (they share an address with Urban Company), and SLCE is the architect of record.

Talk about this project and more on the YIMBY Forums

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 24-16 Queens Plaza South | Court Square | Long Island City | Maamin Properties | SLCE | Urban Company

New Look: 22-24 Jackson Avenue, 5Pointz Redevelopment

22-44 Jackson Avenue, rendering courtesy of HTO Architect

Construction will begin in three to five months on the twin rental towers at 22-44 Jackson Avenue, popularly known as the old 5Pointz site, as YIMBY reported last week.

But before it does, YIMBY got a new set of renderings for the project, which shed significantly more light on the development compared to the lone image that’s been released.

22-44 Jackson Avenue, rendering courtesy of HTO Architect

22-44 Jackson Avenue, rendering courtesy of HTO Architect

Both towers will feature beige stone (a mix of pre-cast and traditional) with glassy corners fronting on Crane Street, a representative from designer HTO Architect told YIMBY. They’ll each be topped by glass crowns containing penthouse apartments and mechanical space.

The two towers will have slightly different identities: the north tower will have taller, loft-style windows, while the south tower’s windows will be smaller and more traditionally framed.

The north tower will also have a glassier base, fronting Crane Street and Jackson Avenue, with retail space within. On the other hand, the podium of the south tower will hold the entire project’s amenity space. Affordable housing units will be spread throughout the two towers, with no separate entrance of the kind that sparked controversy at Extell’s 40 Riverside Boulevard, and a site-plan gives a detailed look into the development’s specifics.

22-44 Jackson Avenue

22-44 Jackson Avenue, rendering courtesy of HTO Architect

Parking, which the developer is required to build in order to get a density bonus, will be tucked away on David Street, and shielded by a number of artists’ studios and displays that the Wolkoffs are providing to make up for the loss of the 5 Pointz gallery. The garage will be all but invisible on the dead-end street, which sits below the elevated railway trestle that carries the 7 train across Sunnyside Yard and on towards Manhattan.

The controversy over the end of 5 Pointz was grossly unfair to the Wolkoffs, who for years let artists use their property at below-market rents. But now that the furor has died down, the focus should be on the buildings that will soon rise. They’ll bring thousands of residents to a transit-rich area that’s been underpopulated for far too long, and – along with the smaller infill buildings sprouting like weeds – will be a huge step towards making Court Square feel like a real neighborhood.

Talk about this project and more on the YIMBY Forums

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 22-44 Jackson Avenue | HTO Architects | Wolkoffs

Permits Filed: 42-44 Crescent Street

42-44 Crescent Street, above the blue dot; overhead shot by Bing Maps

The Court Square area’s most built-out street, Crescent Street, is about to get another piece of infill: Architects Studio filed permits this morning for an eight-story building at 42-44 Crescent Street.

The site sits a block and a half south of the Queensboro Bridge, right above its elevated approach road. The building marks the southward creep of development along Crescent Street, which has emerged as the first street in rezoned Long Island City to have some semblance of a street wall, hinting at what the rest of the neighborhood will look like once it’s fully built out. 42-44 Crescent Street will soon be joined by No. 42-12, which YIMBY revealed two weeks ago.

The permit is for a 15,338-square-foot building of eight stories and 92 feet – modest in total size, but dense for a 25-foot-wide lot. It will include 12 condos, according to the developer, spread over 10,435 square feet of net residential space. The building will also feature a ground-level retail bay measuring 2,060 square feet, much like the buildings on Crescent north of the Queensboro. No streetscape-marring off-street parking will be included in the project.

Maspeth-based Architects Studio is a spin-off of T.F. Cusanelli headed by Anthony and Angelo Ng. The project’s developer is Andy Ho, based in Flushing.

Talk about this project and more on the YIMBY Forums

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 42-44 Crescent Street | Andy Ho | Architects Studio | Long Island City

Permits Filed: 22-44 Jackson Avenue

22-44 Jackson Avenue, rendering by H. Thomas O'Hara

Now that the controversy over the towers that will rise at the site of the old 5 Pointz open-air graffiti gallery has quieted down, construction is soon to commence, according to the developer.

Architect H. Thomas O’Hara filed building permits this morning for the project at 22-44 Jackson Avenue. When reached by phone, developer David Wolkoff at G&M Realty told YIMBY that demolition will likely start in a few weeks, and groundwork and construction should begin in three to five months.

The two towers will contain a total of 1.2 million square feet of floorspace, the majority of which will be spread among the 1,000-plus rental apartments (the building permit put the exact number at 1,116, though previous reports pegged it a bit lower; in any case, around 20 percent will be let at below-market rates). The site will also contain nearly 40,000 square feet of commercial space, including retail and 20 artists’ studios, and significant amounts of open space.

5Pointz

5 Pointz in its heyday, which the Wolkoffs generously allowed to be used as a canvas for aerosol artists for years at rents far below market

22-44 Jackson Avenue will also contain a public garage with room for 262 cars. While so much parking is not ideal for a location with excellent transit accessibility, Wolkoff’s hands were tied by the city: in order to take advantage of the enormous 60 percent density bonus available in this part of Long Island City, which has no minimum parking requirements, he must build a 250-space public garage.

Talk about this topic on the YIMBY Forums

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 22-44 Jackson Avenue | 5Pointz | Architecture | HTO Architects | Long Island City | New York | Queens | Residential | Wolkoffs

Revealed: 42-14 Crescent Street

42-14 Crescent Street pre-demo (via Google Maps) and rendering by John Fotiadis

Development in Long Island City’s Court Square area has been somewhat patchy, with dense buildings sprouting on blocks of low-slung warehouses. Crescent Street has been the exception, with the stretch just north of the Queensboro Bridge filling out, and forming the neighborhood’s first new continuous street wall; 42-14 Crescent Street will soon become the neighborhood’s latest addition.

With the part north of the Queensboro nearly built out, Meadow Partners has turned their attention south of the bridge, as we reported on Friday. There, they’ll erect a 48-unit rental building designed by John Fotiadis, for which YIMBY has now obtained a rendering.

42-14 Crescent Street

42-14 Crescent Street, rendering by John Fotiadis

Long Island City is the only part of the outer boroughs where large residential projects are not required to include parking, and like the other builders on Crescent Street, Meadow Partners will not include a single spot.

The design will be a notch above typical new construction in Manhattan and Queens, and the building will house luxury rentals. A brick facade will be interlaced with metallic accents, and the resulting infill development will contribute positively to Court Square’s urban evolution.

The 13-story building will contain studios, one- and two-bedrooms; construction on 42-14 Crescent Street is expected to start in the fall and wrap up by the end of 2015.

Talk about this topic on the YIMBY Forums

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 42-14 Crescent Street | Architecture | Court Square | John Fotiadis | Long Island City | Meadow Partners | New York | Renderings | Residential

Changing NYC Workforce Means Changing Office Needs

Related's Hudson Yards towers, image by Related/Oxford and Visualhouse

A slew of super-sized office buildings are set to rise in Manhattan over the next several years, punctuating the city’s skyline with new spires of glass. Towers with over 10 million square feet of class A space – at the World Trade Center, Hudson Yards and Midtown proper – are either under construction or looking for tenants and financing.

With tenants lined up at for the first two office buildings at Hudson Yards and nearly half of the space committed at One and Four World Trade Center, these glittering giants are going for the globe’s elite corporations. Marquee tenants desire marquee buildings. Ten million square feet of Class A office space is set to rise in New York in the next few years, most of it underwritten by billions of dollars of public investments and tax abatements.

But as much as the city’s future competitiveness rests with satisfying the office needs of Fortune 500 companies, it also depends on attracting and nurturing startups in high-growth industries like tech, media, and design. These firms require a different sort of office space, and they’re finding it in less traditional buildings outside of Midtown’s office district.

There is rising concern that the city will not have enough flexible office space that meets the needs of startups, tech firms and creative businesses. City officials hope that it is these types of businesses that will propel the city’s economy through the 21st century, just as finance did during the second half of the twentieth.

These firms tend to shun the corporate Class A tower for more flexible spaces in Class B and Class C buildings. They are seeking space in Chelsea, Midtown South, Downtown, and Brooklyn, most often in pre-war buildings that are often cheaper and better suited to layouts preferred by high-growth industries.

“Tech companies are finding characteristics in pre-war buildings that they’re not finding in new office buildings,” says Vishaan Chakrabarti of SHoP Architects and Columbia University’s Center for Urban Real Estate. He notes that 85 percent of new, young companies are in older, pre-war buildings rather than Class A office towers.

Part of the reason is based on economics, but the preference for pre-war also reflects deeper changes in workplace culture: an aversion of the corporate aesthetic, an emphasis on collaboration, and a blurring of the lines between one’s “work life” and “social life.”

Tech and creative firms value collaboration, something that does not happen in sequestered offices on separate floors. Collaboration takes place in shared spaces, co-working stations, and other spaces intended to maximize “casual collisions of the workforce.” Pre-war buildings provide the opportunity to accommodate these arrangements in a way that is often difficult or impossible in corporate towers.

The preference for more collaborative spaces reflects foundational and long-lasting changes in the way people delineate their work lives from their social lives. It also reflects how the boundaries of the “workspace” have expanded to include our homes, our commutes, the café, and the park. It is no longer necessary to stay at one’s desk in order to work.

The workspace is now spilling out of office buildings and into neighboring parks, cafés, and even beer halls. As a result, neighborhoods matter, and young firms want 24-hour neighborhoods where jobs and housing are mixed together with restaurants, bars, and nightlife.

This type of working arrangement started with tech companies, but as Chakrabarti notes, “The reality is that most new young companies are tech companies,” including those in architecture. “I’d consider SHoP a tech company.” The upshot is that these new workplaces will become the new normal.

The move towards shared spaces means that companies need fewer square feet per worker than traditional office layouts. It also means that the single-purpose office district will become increasingly unattractive to newer firms.

 

55 Hudson Yards

55 Hudson Yards, image by Related/Oxford and Visualhouse

Growth in creative and technology firms is outpacing that in finance, and developers of Class A space may be beginning to get the message. As the website for 55 Hudson Yards proclaims, the building will feature “efficient and flexible workspace” for “a work/life integration that enhances employee performance.” 10 Hudson Yards will bridge over the High Line Park with a 60-foot public passageway through the building. One can imagine employees at Coach or L’Oreal bringing their laptops down to the park to collaborate on a new project.

But this space will surely be too expensive for the smaller firms that make up another important pillar of the city’s economy. There is an emerging consensus that the city’s focus must shift to growing the supply of Class B and C office space. The city actually lost 6.2 million square feet of Class B and C space since 2000, even as demand has heated up. The city’s Economic Development Corporation estimates that all the remaining space will be full by 2018. If more space doesn’t become available, the city risks missing out on the next wave of high-growth firms.

Seth Pinsky, former president of the city’s Economic Develoment Corporation and now with RXR Realty, recently said, “There needs to be affordable space for the small companies and start-ups we talk so much about attracting to the city,” noting that up to 15 million square feet of affordable space may be lost in the coming years.

And while some of this growth will happen in Manhattan, policymakers and developers are increasingly focusing on the Brooklyn-Queens waterfront for new job growth. While a developer needs at least $67/square foot to break even on a new development in Midtown South, only $46/square foot is needed in Downtown Brooklyn and Long Island City, according to the EDC.

Domino Redevelopment

Two Trees’ Domino Redevelopment, image by SHoP

Bellwethers include the Watchtower properties, with 1.3 million square feet of space, and the New Domino development’s 500,000 square feet of office space. Smaller conversions like 1000 Dean Street and 29 Ryerson Street, both in Brooklyn, will also be a critical component of any strategy to grow space for startups and creative firms.

The de Blasio administration is also rethinking the role of industrial zones along the Brooklyn-Queens waterfront. Planning commission chair Carl Weisbrod recently talked of industrial zones in Long Island City, musing whether “the city can manufacture space by going vertical for industrial use, allowing businesses to expand.” His idea of vertical manufacturing spaces sounds a bit like the type of space favored by tech and creative startups.

The challenge is that Class B and C office space often doesn’t command the rents necessary to cover the cost of adaptive redevelopment, not to mention new construction. “We get the sense that the marketplace is struggling to build new office space for these newer kinds of companies,” says Chakrabarti.

He suggests that the city step in to provide assistance to property owners in older commercial buildings to upgrade their facilities and broadband access. “There needs to be a new type of building, a ‘Class T’ building that gets away from the A, B, C classification.”

Others warn about losing valuable commercial space to residential use. The EDC predicts that another 12 million square feet of Class B and C space will be lost to residential conversions in the next 12 years. There is also talk that the de Blasio administration is considering whether housing should be allowed in the city’s industrial zones.

Jonathan Bowles of the Center for an Urban Future commented on Long Island City’s industrial zones, “I think that we ought to be looking; should that be preserved, tech companies in the next few years may be able to go there—or creative businesses.”

While the city must ensure that construction, transportation, and warehousing firms have a space in the city, there are definitely places where housing and jobs can coexist. Chakrabarti explains, “This isn’t just about housing, it’s about the ecology of people’s lives. We want to start building these communities where people can walk to work or bike to work.”

This was central to the plan at New Domino, and “At Domino, there’s an intent to build the ecology of an entire neighborhood.” (The fact that local politicians would more readily accept a density boost if it came in the form of office space probably didn’t hurt either.)

The city should also consider the live/work approach when reevaluating its plans for Midtown East. Both commercial and residential space should be included in new buildings, with a higher allowable density to ensure that enough new office space is still built. Conversions should not necessarily be discouraged, as more residents and uses would breathe new life into the neighborhood, with the Financial District offering a prime example of resurgent vitality due to similar conditions.

Housing is also a vital component at Hudson Yards, as is the pedestrian environment. The more employees arriving by bike or via The High Line, the more successful the neighborhood will be.

As the nature of the office market changes—preferences, workplace culture, the blurred lines between the office and the surrounding neighborhood—developers and policymakers must react. By focusing on growing startup-friendly buildings—especially in Brooklyn and Queens—the city can work to replace the exodus of manufacturing employment. And by rethinking established office districts as opportunities for additional residential development, the city can meet the needs of tomorrow’s high-growth firms.

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in Architecture | Downtown | Midtown | New York | Office | Residential | SHoP | Uncategorized | Vishaan Chakrabarti

Permits Filed: 42-14 Crescent Street

Existing low-rise at 42-14 Crescent Street, image via Google Maps

The first permits are up for a new 13-story development coming to 42-14 Crescent Street, in Long Island City’s Court Square neighborhood; Meadow Partners is listed as the site’s developer, and John Fotiadis is the architect of record.

Filings indicate that 42-14 Crescent Street will be mostly residential, spanning 39,879 square feet, though a 746 square-foot retail component will help enliven the streetscape. The development will total 45 units, and the structure will stand 158 feet tall.

Given the generous ceiling heights, something relatively high-end would seem likely, and as Court Square continues to boom, the neighborhood will see more upscale projects begin to rise. While 42-14 Crescent Street’s scope is relatively limited, the building will still present an opportunity to improve the streetscape, given the development will replace an unattractive low-rise that does not live up to the site’s potential.

42-14 Crescent Street

42-14 Crescent Street, image via Google Maps

Demolition permits for the existing structure were approved in March, and construction on Meadow Partners’ project is likely imminent. A vacant lot next door also begs for development, and with construction picking up across all of Long Island City, Crescent Street may soon be brimming with new projects.

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 42-14 Crescent Street | Architecture | Court Square | John Fotiadis | Long Island City | Meadow Partners | New York | Queens | Residential

Revealed: 32-04 38th Avenue

32-04 38th Avenue pre-construction, image from Google Maps

In 2008, the Dutch Kills neighborhood — situated between Astoria and Long Island City — was rezoned for residential use. The change was hardly generous, only allowing four-story buildings, but there were pockets of higher-intensity uses permitted, and at least one developer seems to have found such a site, just north of Sunnyside Yard.

32-04 38th Avenue

32-04 38th Avenue, image by ND Architecture & Design

At 32-04 38th Avenue, Arun Agarwal intends to build a six-story, 20-unit condominium building. The rendering depicts a handsome Bauhaus-inspired mid-rise with red accents, designed by ND Architecture & Design. The structure’s early modernist influences are undeniable, down to the porthole window on the ground level (ocean liner motifs were a staple of Streamline Moderne and related styles), and well executed.

The only unfortunate part is that the ground level appears mostly blank, likely due to the need to accommodate the 10-car garage – something that can’t be blamed on the architect or developer, since that’s exactly the number of spaces required by the city’s costly and ahistorical minimum parking requirements.

With the site located just a few blocks from two subway stations (the N/Q at 39th Avenue, and the M/R at 36th Street), each of which offers a less than 10 minute ride into Midtown Manhattan, the parking minimums are woefully out of step with the city’s goals of encouraging mass transit use, and the developer is projecting at least as much demand for biking as auto use (the project will also include parking for the same number of bikes, which are not required by code).

In contrast to the huge condos planned for ultra-luxury projects in Manhattan, 32-03 38th Avenue’s 20 units will be relatively small, packed into just 13,823 square feet of space, according to a building permit filed last year. The building will also include nearly 2,500 square feet of commercial space, for a total scope of 25,200 square feet once all common areas, mechanicals and parking are accounted for.

Demolition permits for the existing structure were filed in March, and construction of 32-04 38th Avenue is likely imminent.

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 32-04 38th Avenue | Arun Agarwal | ND Architecture & Design

Permits Filed: 43-22 Queens Street

43-22 Queens Street, image via Google Maps

The first permits are up for another major residential development in Long Island City at 43-22 Queens Street, in Court Square, which is the site of the former Eagle Electric building. Rockrose is developing, and SLCE is the architect of record.

DOB filings indicate the tower will stand 54 stories and 580 feet tall, making it the second-tallest residential building in Queens. The scope will total 623,337 square feet, including 34,477 square feet of ground-floor retail; the remainder will be split between 783 apartments.

Curbed recently covered the history of the existing warehouse in a photo-essay, which also included details regarding the new tower. Per Rockrose head Justin Elghanayan, 80% of the warehouse will be preserved, with the adjacent skyscraper part of a larger 2,500-unit development.

43-22 Queens Street represents another positive step in the evolution of Court Square, which is rapidly transitioning into a high-density node; the number of residential projects continues to boom, and several large high-rises will soon begin construction. Rockrose is also developing 43-25 Hunter Street — revealed by YIMBY last week — which will add another 50-story building to the Long Island City skyline.

Heatherwood’s 42-12 28th Street remains the primary contender for the title of Queens’ tallest residential tower, and that project will rise 58 stories and 646 feet. If 43-22 Queens Street has any sort of architectural flourishes above its top floor, it could potentially vie for the title, though that would seem unlikely given that new high-rises in Court Square typically lack crowns or rooftop embellishments.

43-22 Queens Street

43-22 Queens Street, image via Google Maps

43-22 Queens Street will be just a few blocks from the E, M, N, Q, R, 7, and G trains, which will provide excellent transit accessibility for the tower. Momentum in Court Square continues to build, and as projects ranging from apartment skyscrapers to boutique condominiums begin construction, pressure will hopefully build for the redevelopment of nearby railyards that could host additional residential towers.

While no completion date for 43-22 Queens Street has been announced, the new filings suggest progress is imminent, and Rockrose’s latest development is another sign of Court Square’s rapid transition into an urban, walkable, and attractive neighborhood.

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 43-22 Queens Street | Architecture | Court Square | Long Island City | New York | Queens | Residential | Rockrose | SLCE

Revealed: 43-25 Hunter Street

43-25 Hunter Street, image by SLCE

A project insider submitted fresh renderings for Rockrose’s development at 43-25 Hunter Street, in Long Island City’s Court Square neighborhood. The architect is SLCE, and permits were partially approved late last week.

The insider also has the latest details regarding scope, and 43-25 Hunter Street will be very substantial, with a gross measurement totaling 970,000 square feet. Ground-floor retail will comprise 19,400 square feet, and the remainder of the project will be divided between 974 apartments, with 20% set aside as affordable; the development will also be split between two components, with a 14-story building rising next to the larger tower.

43-25 Hunter Street

43-25 Hunter Street’s mid-rise component, image by SLCE

The project will include a host of amenities, including basketball courts, a billiard room, and a yoga studio. A setback above the tower’s 38th floor will be used as the roof deck, and views overlooking Queens, Manhattan, and Brooklyn will be comprehensive.

43-25 Hunter Street will also become one of the tallest buildings in Long Island City, standing 50 stories and 509 feet to its pinnacle. Among residential towers, only Heatherwood’s new skyscraper at 42-12 28th Street will be taller, and both developments should rise concurrently. While the Citigroup Building has long anchored Court Square’s skyline, it will soon be joined by several apartment projects that will add substantial heft.

43-25 Hunter Street

43-25 Hunter Street, image by SLCE

Large-scale developments like 43-25 Hunter Street will be essential to Court Square’s success, especially as the area will eventually become the densest neighborhood in Queens. Projects that fill out the streetscape and the skyline are key to future vibrancy, and Rockrose’s latest high-rise will do both; the firm has plans for over 1,500 additional units in the vicinity, which will further catalyze Long Island City’s evolution into a 24-hour Downtown.

Completion of 43-25 Hunter Street is tentatively slated for 2017.

Subscribe to the YIMBY newsletter for weekly updates on New York’s top projects
Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

For any questions, comments, or feedback, email newyorkyimby@gmail.com

Posted in 10 Court Square | 43-25 Hunter Street | Court Square | Long Island City | Queens | Rockrose

YIMBY News

You have been reading YIMBY for 60 seconds.

That’s the time it takes to read our Saturday newsletter, which summarizes the week’s TOP 5 stories.