Mayor Adams Announces 100 Days Of Getting Stuff Done For New Yorkers From Harlem To Hollis

On his 100th day in office, New York City Mayor Eric Adams today released a list of key accomplishments from Harlem to Hollis.

The list is demonstrating ways in which his administration has worked to ‘Get Stuff Done’ for New Yorkers. Since being sworn in on January 1st, Mayor Adams has focused on delivering results and addressing the most pressing challenges facing New York City.

“When I became mayor, I made a simple promise to New Yorkers to ‘Get Stuff Done,’ and we’ve done just that over the last 100 days,” said Mayor Adams. “Since January, my administration has lived up to our promise to New Yorkers, addressing the issues that matter the most to our city’s residents, from fighting the epidemic of gun violence to giving our kids and youth access to better jobs and educational opportunities. Our work is far from over, but we will continue to push forward an agenda that meets the needs of each and every New Yorker every single day.”

Highlights from Mayor Adams’ first 100 days in office include:

Making New York City Safer and Protecting New Yorkers’ Quality of Life:


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  • Launched a nine-point Subway Safety Plan that expands response teams and mental health services, adds trained clinicians to connect people with resources, and directs New York City Police Department (NYPD) officers to enforce MTA rules. Uniformed officers are deployed into the transit system daily, conducting station inspections and platform patrols. More than 256,000 subway inspections were conducted between January 6 and April 9.
  • Created a Blueprint to End Gun Violence that refocuses the NYPD on the individuals responsible for the majority of shootings in the city and the sources of guns in the five boroughs, empowers violence interrupters, provides jobs and enrichment programming for at-risk youth, expands mental health care, and improves collaboration between the city, state, and federal government.
  • Launched the first wave of Neighborhood Safety Teams focused on combating gun violence, which in their first three weeks of operation made 132 arrests and recovered more than 25 guns. Of those arrested, 73 were previously arrested on a serious criminal charge, 20 have some involvement with a gang or crew, and 21 are on parole or probation.
  • Implemented a new Citywide Crime and Quality of Life Enforcement Initiative focused on the 17 precincts that account for almost half of the city’s shootings. Under the initiative, Neighborhood Safety Teams will work seamlessly with neighborhood and youth coordination officers, as well as with the field intelligence officers who focus on identifying the locations and individual drivers of violent crime in each command.
  • Advanced the Gun Violence Strategies Partnership, which facilitates real-time communication and information sharing across law enforcement and prosecutorial agencies at the city, state, and federal level, focusing on the worst gun offenders in New York City.
  • Launched a multi-agency initiative aimed at the revitalization and restoration of the 125th Street corridor, to address concerns voiced by local merchants and commerce organizations regarding deteriorating social conditions.
  • Kicked off Saturday Night Lights, a youth development initiative that provides free sports programs for over 3,000 young people every Saturday night at 106 gyms across the city.
  • Launched a series of new initiatives with the White House and the U.S. Department of Justice dedicated to tackling the gun violence crisis, including a major commitment of federal resources.
  • Signed an executive order increasing coordination between Fire Department and Department of Housing Preservation and Development inspectors to identify safety violations earlier and increase fire safety compliance.

Supporting Vulnerable New Yorkers:

Getting New Yorkers Back to Work With an Inclusive Economic Recovery:

  • Released Rebuild, Renew, Reinvent: A Blueprint for New York City’s Economic Recovery, with more than 70 concrete initiatives, including:
  • Major new capital investments in the Hunts Point Terminal Market and surrounding community to support modernization of critical food supply facilities and help the neighborhood thrive.
  • Providing small businesses much-needed relief by cutting opening times in half, suspending the city’s 25 percent surcharge on liquor licenses, streamlining inspections, and reforming licensing requirements.
  • Launching the Small Business Opportunity Fund to meet the financing needs of historically underserved local businesses and entrepreneurs.
  • Strengthening the city’s commercial corridors across the five boroughs by investing in small Business Improvement Districts, merchant associations, and public realm improvements.
  • Reforming and expanding the city’s Minority- and Women-Owned Business Enterprises (M/WBE) program to increase the number and size of city contracts going to M/WBE firms, help these firms grow, and support M/WBEs that have not sufficiently benefited from this program.
  • Expanding the city’s tourism marketing campaign to show the world that New York City is open, vibrant, and ready to welcome visitors again.
  • Delivered raises for essential gig workers, many of whom are immigrants, and all of whom helped New Yorkers get around the five boroughs during the COVID-19 pandemic.
  • Announced a new lease with the local, women-owned New York Embroidery Studio that will create 500 new jobs at the Brooklyn Army Terminal to manufacture sustainable personal protective equipment for frontline health care workers nationwide and deliver an estimated $73 million in economic output.
  • Announced a partnership that will create new jobs for New Yorkers, expand Brooklyn’s footprint in the fashion industry, and provide a boost to New York’s economy as part of the development of the Made in NY campus at Bush Terminal in Sunset Park.
  • Launched the inaugural cohort of the Founder Fellowship program, providing urban tech startup founders from underrepresented backgrounds — Black, Indigenous, People of Color (BIPOC), as well as women — with the resources to build and scale their companies in New York City.
  • Announced that jetBlue is bringing 5,000 new jobs to the city and offering a new travel incentive to bring tourists to the five boroughs.
  • Launched “Get Local NYC” — a new five-borough tourism marketing campaign that will encourage visitors to explore all of New York City and support small businesses as the city emerges from the COVID-19 pandemic and the tourism industry begins its rebound.
  • Launched the first phase of the City Agencies Revitalizing the Economy (CARE) strategy to catalyze investment in underserved neighborhoods and broke ground on the largest commercial building at Broadway Junction in East New York — bringing more than 1,000 jobs and needed social services to the community.

Creating Opportunities for Young People and Countering the Impacts of the Pandemic on Students:

Protecting New Yorkers from COVID-19 and Building a Healthier and More Sustainable City:

Investing in Infrastructure to Build a More Accessible, Livable City:

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