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The New York City Landmarks Preservation Law authorizes the Landmarks Preservation Commission (LPC) to designate interior landmarks as well as exterior landmarks. An interior site is eligible for designation only if the public has access to the site, but once the LPC has designated the interior landmark, can the LPC authorize its owner to close the landmark to public access? In Save America’s Clocks, Inc. v. City of New York, NYLJ 3/29/19, p. 25., col. 1., a divided Court of Appeals answered “yes.”
By Mark Hakim
On June 14, 2019, New York lawmakers approved, and Governor Cuomo signed, the “Housing Stability and Tenant Protection Act of 2019.” The Act contains a series of laws affecting all rentals within the State of New York, making permanent New York’s rent regulation laws, which proponents say will ensure that New York’s tenants are protected. However, as with any legislation, especially one that seems to have been enacted hastily, there are unintended and possibly quite adverse long-term consequences.
40-Year Lease Invalid
Cancellation of Satisfaction Denied
Questions About Meeting of Minds
Statute of Limitations Bars Foreclosure Action
Mortgage Acceleration Revoked
Deed Valid When Not Intended As Security for Mortgage Debt
Specific Performance Denied for Failure to Show Ability to Close
Award of Contingent Attorney’s Fees