The fund sparked controversy among Democrats, including some fearing it could be used as a political issue among moderate suburban voters in 2022, the concern said. This resulted in public disputes between supporters of such measures in the Senate, such as outspoken Gustavo Rivera, the Bronx. Democrats, which ousted Monday’s meeting, did not act faster to approve. That prompted General Assembly leader Carl E. Hastie to tell Mr Rivera on Twitter, “Worried about your own home.”
On Tuesday, state party chairman Jay Jacobs fired back at Senator Rivera, saying: “If assuming there is political disagreement over any spending ̵1; no less than 2.1 billion. Dollars in the scheme to keep undocumented, don’t pay taxes – book workers, funded humanitarian aid – are motivated by racism and not because economics is unfair, demanding, unfair, and unjust. Acceptance from any government official “
Republicans also destroyed plans for an unrequited fund, with Republican chairman Nick Langworthy calling it a
“Democrats are going through a $ 4 billion tax-raising budget for New Yorkers and businesses while enacting a $ 2 billion fund that will pay $ 25,000 to illegal immigrants.” Langworth said on Tuesday.
Rent relief programs are expected to be an urgent lifeline for low-income renters who owe rent or are at risk of eviction as they are struggling financially as a result of the epidemic. Eligible tenants will be allowed to cover up to 12 months of rent and utilities, plus an expected three-month rent funded by federal funds.
The deal also includes $ 600 million in homeownership assistance and property tax cuts for under-income New Yorkers under $ 250,000.It also includes $ 250 million for struggling New York public housing agencies. City and $ 100 million to facilitate the conversion of empty hotels and real estate into affordable housing, a concept that picks up just as much steam as Manhattan’s bustling commercial districts run out of. During the outbreak
School districts across the state are also poised to receive a substantial amount of cash – about $ 4.2 billion over the next three years. The funds would provide special support to districts with many high-need students and struggling schools, including New York City. The state will distribute $ 1.4 billion annually over the next three years. It then provides $ 4.2 billion for the school every year, a significant increase from the current funding level.