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On the Council, she won approval for novel Department of City Planning zoning regulations that limit street frontage that can be taken up by banks and large retail outlets, many of them chains, that threaten the small businesses that once dominated her Upper West Side district.The regulations exempted supermarkets — “We want supermarkets,” she emphasized — as part of an effort to maintain the full range of services once the norm in New York neighborhoods. while providing funding both for landmarked buildings selling their unused development rights and for public amenities including open space and transportation improvements.
As a clear testament to the value of TPE, 98 percent of candidates and employers who participated in our TPE Onsite event last year indicated they would recommend TPE to others.The city, she explained, has also committed to employing this approach in planning land use policies for No Ho and So Ho, where the borough president — concerned about the rise of big box stores — said, “we want more artists, we want more makers, we want more light industry.” On another controversial proposed development, further downtown, Brewer continues to press — along with Councilmember Margaret Chin, Congressmember Nydia Velázquez, and community residents — to make sure that the Department of City Planning requires that four new megatowers proposed for the Two Bridges waterfront area on the Lower East Side, near the almost completed 823-foot Extell condo tower, go through ULURP. Even then they’ll be upset with what comes out of ULURP.” Despite her advocacy for community input on land use changes, Brewer is realistic about those she sees as inevitable.“Can you imagine this huge project not going through ULURP? In the heated battle in Little Italy that pits supporters of the Elizabeth Street Garden against the city’s plan to redevelop the site as affordable housing — with the participation of the LGBTQ seniors advocacy group SAGE and Habitat for Humanity — she said, “It’s going to happen.” While insisting, “I love the garden,” she said she is focusing her efforts on ensuring that “it has every inch of public space possible.” Brewer is highly critical of other land use decisions stripped of any meaningful public input, particularly the controversial decision to “infill” open spaces in New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) properties.Co-produced by NASPA (Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education) and ACUHO-I (Association for College and University Housing Officers – International), The Placement Exchange (TPE) is the definitive resource for the Student Affairs job placement process.With dynamic, online information, powerful networking opportunities, and first-class job placement events, TPE is designed to help candidates find that perfect job and help institutions find that perfect hire, all while providing year-round educational resources and support.