New York's Cooperative and Condominium Community




NYC co-ops and condos, like all residential apartment buildings, are bricks and mortar. They need care, maintenance, and money to pay for the upkeep. The goal, though, is not to make a profit, but to create an environment that owners want to live and invest in. How co-op and condo buildings do that in New York City is what you'll find here. 

A flurry of violations and stop-work orders for excessive dust.

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After a Fire or Flood, Public Adjusters Must Act Fast

Written by Ann Farmer on November 12, 2019

New York City

Work should begin the day disaster strikes.

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Some lawyers say a license, not a lease, is the way for boards to go.

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After throwing good money after bad, a co-op board hired the right professional.

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When scaffolding is up, do as much work as possible.

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Two months after a fatal accident, inspectors’ performance rated “poor.”

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Shareholders need to band together to control noisy commercial tenants.

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Con Edison request to raise rates for three years likely to win approval.

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Seven years after Hurricane Sandy, more than 80 percent are uninsured.

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The right consultant and scope of work are crucial to meeting new rules.

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Ask the Experts

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Learn all the basics of NYC co-op and condo management, with straight talk from heavy hitters in the field of co-op or condo apartments

Professionals in some of the key fields of co-op and condo board governance and building management answer common questions in their areas of expertise

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