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He also plans to set up a centralized way that the City Council as a body can serve as a resource for individual councilmembers to get problems in their districts resolved through these agencies.This means pushing legislation, protecting tenants through the land use process, using oversight powers with individual agencies through budget hearings, and ensuring budget resources are allocated to city agencies that work on these specific issues. 2016: Matt Green with a model of a raised pedestrian crosswalk, one of the winning projects from District 3’s first year of Participatory Budgeting.“Chelsea started to gentrify earlier than other areas of the city, so those development pressures and harassment issues started earlier [here] than they probably did in other neighborhoods and boroughs.
The mayor a few years ago landmarked Stonewall, and Julius’ bar needs that status as well, because of its history.” Saying he would need to first consult with building owners, he rattled off a list of perspective sites for landmarking, including the brownstone in the West 20s where GMHC was founded, the building on W. that is the only known site of the Underground Railroad in Manhattan (located within the Lamartine Place Historic District), and lesbian poet Audre Lorde’s home in Staten Island.“As your councilmember, I want to thank you for your friendship. I look forward to staying in touch with all of you.I also want to let you know that I’m not going anywhere,” said Johnson at that meeting. Even with this new role of leading the Council, I’m not going to forget the neighborhoods that elected me, the people who elected me. You have to remember where you came from — and I will.” Johnson, 35, was raised in a working-class Massachusetts household and made national headlines in 2000 when, as captain of his high school football team, he very publicly came out as gay.But Chelsea Now readers know that Green (now working under the title Deputy Chief of Staff, District Director) has been a tireless advocate for Chelsea residents facing harassment from landlords looking to ditch existing rent-stabilized tenants, spruce up the units a bit, then jack up the prices to market rate. (see “Knowledgeable Tenants Challenge Lack of Utilities, Shady Landlord Tactics”).Green has worked to help tenants facing “harassment by neglect” via a lack of cooking gas, heat and/or hot water, like those Chelsea Now reported on at 311 W. Johnson’s office said the increasing number of incidents in individual buildings in Chelsea over the past four years are all part of a wave of gentrification that is now being seen across New York City.