Mayor de Blasio Announces New Program to Save City's Remaining Affordable Mitche
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  • Mayor de Blasio announced a new Mitchell-Lama Reinvestment Program to protect the long-term affordability of the City's remaining Mitchell-Lama developments.
  • The key piece of the City's accelerated 300,000-home affordable housing plan will invest $250 million to protect 15,000 Mitchell-Lama apartments at risk of flipping to market-rate.
Mayor de Blasio Doubles Planned Senior Housing to 30,000 Affordable Homes
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  • Seniors First is the third initiative of the expanded 300,000-home housing plan and will make 15,000 more homes age-friendly, build state-of-the-art senior buildings, and protect existing senior developments.
mayor giving announcement at podium
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  • Mayor de Blasio announces the City is now on track to build and protect 200,000 affordable homes by 2022, two years ahead of schedule.
  • With the addition of new tools, programs and funding, the City will ramp up to securing 25,000 apartments annually, setting a new goal of 300,000 homes by 2026.
Mayor hugging tenant with HPD Commissioner
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  • Mayor de Blasio announced that his administration secured 24,293 affordable apartments and homes in Fiscal Year 2017, the highest overall production since 1989.
  • The ten-year Housing New York plan to create or preserve 200,000 homes has financed a total of 77,651 affordable homes since January 2014.
Mayor on stage delivering state of the union
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  • State of the City 2017 - This Is Your City

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Housing New York

The Housing New York plan has financed 77,651 affordable homes since its inception in 2014 - breaking records for the most affordable housing produced in any three years in New York City's history.

Mayor Bill de Blasio released Housing New York 2.0, laying out new tools to build and preserve affordable homes for 300,000 New York families - up from the previously announced goal of 200,000 homes. Under the accelerated and expanded plan, the City will boost the number of affordable homes for seniors and families to an unprecedented 25,000 per year, while also increasing resources and strategies for affordable homeownership programs and not-for-profit organizations purchasing rent-regulated buildings to preserve affordability.