Parking Ticket and Camera Violation Penalties
Parking Ticket and Camera Violation Hearings
Parking Ticket and Camera Violation Appeals
Visit the Dispute a Ticket page for more information.
Office of the Parking Summons Advocate
You may file a New York City business tax return or extension or pay your business taxes using the Department of Finance's business tax e-Services. You may also do so using the IRS's modernized e-Filing system, which is available via popular tax preparation software programs.
To pay a parking ticket, visit www.nyc.gov/citypay.
To dispute a ticket, download the Pay or Dispute mobile app or visit www.nyc.gov/disputeticket.
To dispute your ticket by mail:
To pay your property tax bill online, visit www.nyc.gov/citypay.
To view your account, including current and past bills, visit www.nyc.gov/nycproperty and search for your property by address or borough-block-lot number.
To pay your property tax bill by mail, include the borough-block-lot number and tax period on your check payable to “NYC Department of Finance.” Mail your check (do not send cash) to:
400 White Clay Center Drive
Newark, DE 19711
Note: During the Covid-19 virus crisis, private carriers that require a physical address (e.g., FedEx, UPS, DHL, etc.) can mail payment to:
400 White Clay Center Drive
Newark, DE 19711
To pay charges issued to you by a City agency, including Environmental Control Board (ECB) charges, visit www.nyc.gov/citypay.
The Department of Finance administers a number of property tax exemptions and abatements. To learn more and to apply, visit www.nyc.gov/ownerexemption. The deadline to apply for or renew a tax exemption is March 15 of each year.
The New York City Rent Freeze Program helps tenants by freezing their rent at an affordable level. To learn more or to download an application, visit www.nyc.gov/rentfreeze.
To request that a paper application be mailed to you, please call 311.
On September 4, the Mayor announced that the last day to pay and remove properties from the tax lien sale at-risk pool has been postponed to September 24. Soon after, the governor issued an executive order prohibiting any sales of tax liens until December 3. The postponement was extended to January 29, 2021. During this time, DOF will continue to work with property owners whose tax lien is at risk of being sold.
If you have received a notice from the Department of Finance indicating that you are at risk of being included in the lien sale, please visit www.nyc.gov/liensale to learn more about what you can do to avoid being included in the sale. You will need to pay what you owe in full or enter into a payment agreement
The Department of Finance offers a number of payment agreements to help you pay your delinquent property taxes and related charges. To learn more about payment plans and to download a payment agreement, visit www.nyc.gov/dofpaymentplan. To request that a payment agreement application be mailed to you, please call 311. You can mail your completed payment agreement application to:
NYC Department of Finance
Payment Plans Unit
59 Maiden Lane, 19th Floor
New York, NY 10038.
The Property Tax and Interest Deferral Program, or PT AID, allows eligible homeowners to defer their property tax payments or pay only a small percentage of their income. To learn more or to download an application, visit www.nyc.gov/ptaid. To request that a PT AID application be mailed to you, please call 311.
If your vehicle has been booted or towed, please call (646) 517-1000 to pay what you owe. For more information, visit our webpages on booted and towed vehicles.
If you need to record or access a deed or other property-related document, please visit the Automated City Register Information System (ACRIS) at www.nyc.gov/acris.
You do not need to take action to receive your cash bail refund. The Department of Finance will mail your refund to the address we have on file. You should receive your refund within eight weeks of the resolution of the court case. If you have questions or have not received your refund within eight weeks, visit www.nyc.gov/contactcashbail.
Why has New York City enacted random checkpoints?
These checkpoints are another educational tool designed to ensure travelers understand and comply with New York State’s travel restrictions.
Through enormous sacrifice and perseverance, New York City has reduced COVID-19 transmission and positive test rates to among the lowest in the country. We cannot afford to let our guard down now.
What are New York City’s travel restrictions?
New York State law requires anyone entering New York State from states with a high COVID-19 positivity rate to:
Who is subject to New York City’s travel restrictions?
Any individual who has spent more than 24 hours in any state on New York’s Restricted State List in the last 14 days.
Where can I find out if a state I traveled to is on the New York Restricted State List?
I am a New York City resident. Do I have to complete the New York State Traveler Health Form and quarantine for 14 days?
Yes, if you traveled to any state on New York’s Restricted State List and spent more than 24 hours in that state.
Where will the checkpoints be located?
We can confirm that they will be located throughout New York City.
How long will I be stopped?
Just a couple of minutes. The registration form takes less than 5 minutes to complete. You can avoid that delay by filling out the form online before you arrive in New York City.
What if I am only passing through New York City and not stopping?
You are still required to complete the New York State Traveler Form if you spent more than 24 hours in any state on New York’s Restricted State List in the last 14 days.
What happens if I do not comply with State law and fail to register and/or quarantine?
We know that everyone will cooperate in the interest of public health and slowing the spread of COVID-19. However, for truly exceptional cases of noncompliance, pursuant to State law, individuals may be subject to significant fines.
What are some helpful resources?