DCA Subscribe to RSS - DCA

Proposed Rules: Open to Comments

Log in or register to post comments
Agency:
Comment By: 
Monday, February 12, 2018
Proposed Rules Content: 

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Proposed Rule

 

The NYC Department of Consumer Affairs (“DCA”) is proposing to amend subdivisions (a) and (b) of section 2-161 of Subchapter Q of Chapter 2 of Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York, in relation to the Department’s regulation of Garages and Parking Lots. The proposed amendments will simplify compliance for garage and parking lot license applicants who have previously been approved for a license at same location; align license application requirements with the current practices of New York City; and remove references to outdated information.

 

These proposed rules would:

 

  • Eliminate the requirement that a garage and parking lot license may not be issued “unless certificates have been forwarded to the commissioner by the Fire Department, the Department of Buildings, the Bureau of Gas and Electricity in the Department of General Services, and the Department of Ports and Trade when applicable; stating that the premises proposed to be licensed comply with all applicable laws and regulations.”
  • Replace the certificate requirement with a self-certification from the applicant that “the premises proposed to be licensed comply with all applicable laws and regulations” and that the applicant is in compliance with all relevant local, state and federal laws.
  • Eliminate references to the “Department of Ports and Trade” and “Certificates of Completion,” because they do not currently exist.
  • Eliminate the requirement that the “maximum motor vehicle capacity of each garage and parking lot” be taken from an approved Certificate of Occupancy issued by the Department of Buildings.”
  • Amend the rule as it relates to maximum motor vehicle capacity to provide that: (1) for applicants that will operate from previously licensed premises, DCA may use the maximum capacity from the previous license; and (2) for applicants that will operate from newly licensed premises, DCA shall require the applicant to provide documents to show the maximum motor vehicle capacity allowed by local, state or federal law, as applicable.

 

This amendment is being undertaken to reduce regulatory burdens, increase equity, support small business, and simplify and update content to help support public understanding and compliance.

 

 

Subject: 

.

Location: 
NYC Department of Consumer Affairs
42 Broadway 5th Floor
New York, NY 10004
Contact: 

Casey Adams, cadams@dca.nyc.gov, 212-436-0095

Download Copy of Proposed Rule (.pdf): 

Proposed Rules: Closed to Comments

Agency:
Comment By: 
Tuesday, January 16, 2018
Proposed Rules Content: 

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Proposed Rule

 

The City Council enacted Local Law 87 for the year 2016, adding subchapter 14.1 to chapter 2 of  title 20 of the Administrative Code (“Code”) and repealing subchapter 14, in relation to the Department’s regulation of laundries.  Subchapter 14.1 took effect on January 1, 2017 and Subchapter 14’s repeal will take effect on December 31, 2017.  Until December 31, 2017, both Subchapter 14.1 and Subchapter 14 will impose requirements on laundries. These proposed rules would clarify that:

 

  • “Any person” licensed pursuant to Subchapter 14 (i.e., “Laundry” or “Laundry Jobber”) must comply with section 2-131 of title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York (“Rule” or “Rules”) until December 31, 2017, when Rule 2-131 will also be repealed. 
  • Any “person” licensed pursuant to Subchapter 14.1 (i.e., “Retail Laundry,” “Industrial Laundry,” or “Industrial Laundry Delivery”) will have to comply with proposed Rule 2-132, Rule 2-134, Rule 2-135, and Rule 2-136.  These proposed rules clarify application requirements, describe insurance and other requirements, and establish penalties and make certain violation cures consistent with existing requirements. The proposed rules incorporate laundries’ obligation to post a price list; compliance with this rule will satisfy section 20-750(a) of the Administrative Code and Rule 5-70(a).
  • The proposed rules also prohibit a licensed Industrial Laundry from engaging in laundry delivery services until it has submitted to the Department information required by section 20-297.3(b)(11) and obtained an amended license authorizing it to engage in “industrial laundry delivery.” It will not have to pay an additional Biennial License Fee for the amended license. A licensee authorized to engage in “industrial laundry delivery” must comply with section 20-297.5 (General provisions) and section 20-297.6 (Additional provisions for industrial laundries and industrial laundry delivery) of the Code.

 

Additionally, working with the City’s rulemaking agencies, the Law Department, the Mayor’s Office of Operations, and the Mayor’s Office of Management and Budget conducted a retrospective rules review of the City’s existing rules, identifying those rules that will be repealed or modified to reduce regulatory burdens, increase equity, support small business, and simplify and update content to help support public understanding and compliance.  The proposed repeal of subdivision (k) of Rule 2-131 is responsive to this review.

 

Keywords:
Subject: 

.

Location: 
NYC Department of Consumer Affairs
42 Broadway 5th Floor
New York, NY 10004
Contact: 

Casey Adams, 212-436-0095, cadams@dca.nyc.gov

Download Copy of Proposed Rule (.pdf): 

Adopted Rules: Closed to Comments

Adopted Rules Content: 

New York City Department of Consumer AffairS 

Notice of Adoption of Rule

Notice of Adoption of amended Rules regarding the content and placement of signage about the tax preparer “consumer bill of rights”, including its distribution in other languages, and signage about the provision of written estimates by tax preparers.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN PURSUANT TO THE AUTHORITY VESTED IN the Commissioner of the Department of Consumer Affairs by Section 2203(f) of the New York City Charter and Sections 20-702, 20-740.1, and 20-743 of the New York City Administrative Code, and in accordance with the requirements of Section 1043 of the New York City Charter, that the Department amends sections 5-66(c) and 6-53 of the Rules of the City of New York, and adds section 5-173 to the Rules of the City of New York.

The rule was proposed and published on September 13, 2017.  The required public hearing was held on October 13, 2017.

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Rule

 

Section 5-66(c) of Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York (“6 RCNY”) requires tax preparers to post information regarding how they compute their fees.  Section 20-740.1(b) of Title 20 of the Administrative Code of the City of New York (“Code”) requires tax preparers to provide consumers with a “consumer bill of rights regarding tax preparers” (“consumer bill of rights”) – a  one page informational flier regarding consumers’ rights and laws concerning tax preparers.  Code Section 20-750(a) and 6 RCNY Section 5-70(a) require retail service establishments, which includes tax preparers, to post a price list sign.

The Department has found through numerous complaints that consumers who seek tax preparer services often receive vague, confusing and/or inadequate information about the cost of such services, which has frequently resulted in consumers being overcharged.  Additionally, although Code Section 20-740.1(b) requires tax preparers to provide each consumer with a consumer bill of rights prior to discussion with the consumer, the Department has found that tax preparers do not always comply and, absent a disclosure, consumers have no way of knowing about the bill of rights and their right to receive a copy.  Therefore, the Department improves and expands consumer protections by:

  • clarifying the information that tax preparers must include in the price list sign regarding how they compute their fees and the locations where the sign must be posted;
  • requiring tax preparers to display signage informing consumers that they are entitled to receive a written estimate of fees before compensating the tax preparer;
  • requiring tax preparers to post a sign stating that a tax preparer must provide every consumer with a free, current and legible copy of the consumer bill of rights; and
  • requiring tax preparers to provide the consumer bill of rights in English and in the primary language spoken by the consumer, provided that the Department has made available a translation in such language.

Additionally, the Department is amending 6 RCNY Section 5-66(c) to incorporate the requirements of Code Section 20-750(a) and 6 RCNY Section 5-70(a), which mandate that the price list sign must be posted at each point at which orders are placed and/or payment is made.  The Department would deem compliance by a tax preparer with this amendment to satisfy Code Section 20-750(a) and 6 RCNY Section 5-70(a).

The Department also amends 6 RCNY Section 6-53 – the Income Tax Preparers Penalty Schedule – to include the fixed penalties for violations of the new Section 5-173.

 

Effective Date: 
Sat, 01/13/2018

Adopted Rules: Closed to Comments

Adopted Rules Content: 

Department of Consumer Affairs

Notice of Adoption of Rule

Notice of Adoption of an amended Rule regarding the requirements for signage at gasoline stations pertaining to the price and grade of gasoline for sale.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN PURSUANT TO THE AUTHORITY VESTED IN the Commissioner of the Department of Consumer Affairs by Section 2203(f) of the New York City Charter and Sections 20-672 and 20-675 of Subchapter 5 of Chapter 4 of Title 20 of the New York City Administrative Code, and in accordance with the requirements of Section 1043 of the New York City Charter, that the Department amends Subdivision (b) of section 4-63 of subchapter E of chapter 4 of title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York.

The rule was proposed and published on March 1, 2017.  The required public hearing was held on March 31, 2017.

 

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Rule

The City Council enacted Local Laws 79 and 80 of 2015 amending Section 20-672 of the New York City Administrative Code to require, among other things, that all gasoline stations that post road signs include on their signs the price of the lowest grade of gasoline offered for sale, and if the cash price is less than the price charged for other forms of payment, the price for each type of accepted payment.  This rule amends 6 RCNY § 4-63(b) to implement the changes made to Section 20-672 of the Administrative Code.

The rule also removes certain requirements that were added to 6 RCNY 4-63(b) in 2013, but have not been enforced by the Department of Consumer Affairs because of difficulties faced by the industry in complying with them.  For example, the rule eliminates the requirement that every sign have type size of at least 430 points and the requirement that gasoline stations must have a sign that can be seen from the road and is of a certain size.  Removing these requirements will provide regulatory relief and make it easier to own and operate a gasoline station.

Effective Date: 
Sun, 01/07/2018

Adopted Rules: Closed to Comments

Adopted Rules Content: 

 

Notice of Adoption of Rules

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN PURSUANT TO THE AUTHORITY VESTED IN the Commissioner of the Department of Consumer Affairs by Sections 20-a, 1043, and 2203(f) of the New York City Charter, and Chapter 13 of Title 20 of the New York City Administrative Code, and in accordance with the requirements of Section 1043 of the New York City Charter, of the adoption of an amendment to Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York by adding subchapter G to chapter 7 to implement and clarify provisions in Chapter 13 of Title 20 of the New York City Administrative Code (the “Pay Deductions Law”) and to provide guidance to covered employers and protected workers.       

The rules were proposed on October 18, 2017. The required public hearing was held on November 17, 2017.

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Rules

In May 2017, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio signed into law a bill to give fast food employees the ability to make voluntary contributions to not-for-profit organizations through payroll deductions under certain circumstances.

These rules add a new Subchapter G to Chapter 7 of Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York to implement this new law and provide guidance on when and how fast food employers must make such payroll deductions. Specifically, these rules:

·         Define terms used in the new Pay Deductions law.

·         Clarify that the authorization shall state that an authorization can be revoked by contacting the not-for-profit‘s contact person or not-for-profit in writing.

·         Clarify that an electronic signature has the same effect as a handwritten signature.

·         Establish when an authorization is presumed to have been received by an employer.

·         Clarify that a fast food employer shall not begin deductions prior to the start date indicated on an authorization.

·         Establish that a not-for-profit must notify fast food employees of when the not-for-profit intends to transmit authorizations to the fast food employer if more than 180 dayshas elapsed since the not-for-profit received an employee’s authorization and the not-for-profit has not yet transmitted it.

·         Establish which of their employees not-for-profits must include on their required disclosures.

·         Clarify that IRS form 990, or an equivalent tax form if no form 990 was filed, is sufficient for disclosing a not-for-profit’s finances.

·         Establish the format for posting disclosures on a single webpage.

·         Clarify what a false or misleading disclosure is.

·         Establish what constitutes an acceptable form of proof of not-for-profit status.

·         Establish what constitutes acceptable proof that a not-for-profit made required disclosures to fast food employees.

·         Establish how costs associated with deductions and remittances will be calculated.

·         Clarify how an authorization may be revoked.

·         Establish procedures for reexamining or revoking a not-for-profit’s registration.

·         Clarify what rights are protected against retaliation.

·         Establish procedures for enforcement.

·         Establish procedures relating to civil actions.

·         Clarify the records fast food employers must retain.

·         Clarify that rights created by the Pay Deductions Law may not be prospectively waived.

 

Sections20-a, 1043, and 2203(f) ofthe New York City Charter and Chapter 13 of Title 20 of the New York City Administrative Code authorize the Department of Consumer Affairs Office of Labor Policy & Standards to make these proposed rules.

Effective Date: 
Tue, 11/28/2017

Adopted Rules: Closed to Comments

Adopted Rules Content: 

Notice of Adoption

Notice of Adoption of Amendment of Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York by reorganizing chapter 7 and adding a new subchapter F.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN PURSUANT TO THE AUTHORITY VESTED IN the Commissioner of the Department of Consumer Affairs by Sections 20-a, 1043, and 2203(f) of the New York City Charter, and local law numbers 99, 100, 106, and 107 for the year 2017 and in accordance with the requirements of Section 1043 of the New York City Charter, of the adoption of an amendment to Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York by reorganizing chapter 7 and adding provisions that implement Chapter 12 of Title 20 of the New York City Administrative Code (“Fair Work Practices”).       

The rule was proposed and published on October 18, 2017.  The required public hearing was held on November 17, 2017.

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Rules

In May 2017, Mayor de Blasio signed into law local law numbers 99, 100, 106 and 107, adding chapter 12 to Title 20 of the Administrative Code, which regulates scheduling for fast food and retail workers in New York City. Collectively, these local laws have been referred to as the “Fair Workweek Law.” Specifically, the Fair Workweek Law requires that fast food employers provide employees with two weeks of notice of schedule and pay premiums to employees for changes made to their schedules, and offer open shifts to existing fast food employees. The Fair Workweek Law also bans “clopenings” for fast food employees, bans on-call scheduling for retail employees, and requires that retail employees receive 72 hours advance notice of schedules.

Chapter 7 of Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York, entitled “Earned Sick Time,” previously contained only the rules implementing the Earned Sick Time Act. This rulemaking renames chapter 7, assigns the Earned Sick Time rules to a new subchapter B of chapter 7, and adds a new subchapter F to implement the Fair Workweek Law. Specifically, this rulemaking:

·         Changes the title of chapter 7 to “Office of Labor Policy and Standards.”

·         Organizes chapter 7 into subchapters, including the Earned Sick Time rules under a new subchapter B.

·         Adds a new subchapter F containing the rules necessary to implement the Fair Workweek Law. These rules:

o   Define a “long term or indefinite change” in reference to a good faith schedule estimate.

o   Establish a violation for failing to provide an updated good faith estimate when there is a long term or indefinite schedule change.

o   Establish when an employer does not need to post a notice of an employee’s schedule.

o   Establish that an employer must inform fast food employees of the method by which additional shifts will be posted.

o   Establish which employees a fast food employer must notify of an additional shift if the employer has 50 or more fast food establishments in the City.

o   Establish when a fast food employer can temporarily offer additional shifts to current fast food employees while a posting to current fast food employees is pending of additional shifts.

o   Establish that a fast food employer must communicate to its employees that a shift has been filled.

o   Establish that a fast food employer must pay a schedule change premium for changes of more than 15 minutes in the time of a scheduled shift.

o   Clarify that a fast food employer is not required to pay a schedule change premium to an employee who uses sick time.

o   Establish that a fast food employer does not need to award a shift to an employee who accepts part of the shift if the remaining part of the shift is under 3 hours or has not been filled by another employee.

o   Establish that, when a fast food employee accepts an offered shift that overlaps with the fast food employee’s existing shift, the fast food employer may not give the offered shift to a new employee.

o   Establish that, when a fast food employee accepts a shift that would entitle the employee to overtime, the fast food employer must give the employee only the portion of the shift that would not entitle the employee to overtime.

o   Specify the records an employer has to maintain.

o   Specify the procedure for filing a private cause of action.

o   Establish that rights pursuant to the Fair Workweek Law cannot be waived prospectively.

 

Sections 20-a, 1043 and 2203(f) oftheNewYorkCityCharter and local law numbers 99, 100, 106 and 107 of 2017 authorizetheDepartmentofConsumerAffairs  to make these proposedrules.

 

 

Effective Date: 
Tue, 11/28/2017

Proposed Rules: Closed to Comments

Agency:
Comment By: 
Friday, November 17, 2017
Proposed Rules Content: 

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Proposed Rules

In May 2017, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio signed into law a bill to give fast food employees the ability to make voluntary contributions to not-for-profit organizations through payroll deductions under certain circumstances.

These rules add a new Chapter 15 to Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York to implement this new law and provide guidance on when and how fast food employers must make such payroll deductions. Specifically, these rules:

  • Define terms used in the new Pay Deductions law.
  • Clarify that the authorization shall state that a not-for-profit‘s contact person is responsible for processing authorizations and revocations.
  • Clarify that an electronic signature has the same effect as a handwritten signature.
  • Establish when an authorization is presumed to have been received by an employer.
  • Clarify that a fast food employer shall not begin deductions prior to the start date indicated on an authorization.
  • Establish that a not-for-profit must notify fast food employees of when the not-for-profit intends to transmit authorizations to the fast food employer if more than 180 dayshas elapsed since the not-for-profit received an employee’s authorization and the not-for-profit has not yet transmitted it.
  • Establish which of their employees not-for-profits must include on their required disclosures.
  • Clarify that IRS form 990, or an equivalent tax form if no 990 was filed, is sufficient for disclosing a not-for-profit’s finances.
  • Establish the format for posting disclosures on a single webpage.
  • Clarify what a false or misleading disclosure is.
  • Establish what constitutes an acceptable form of proof of not-for-profit status.
  • Establish what constitutes acceptable proof that a not-for-profit made required disclosures to fast food employees.
  • Establish how costs associated with deductions and remittances will be calculated.
  • Clarify how an authorization may be revoked.
  • Establish procedures for reexamining or revoking a not-for-profit’s registration.
  • Clarify what rights are protected against retaliation.
  • Establish procedures for enforcement.
  • Establish procedures relating to civil actions.
  • Clarify the records fast food employers must retain.

 

Sections20-a, 1043, and 2203(f) ofthe New York City Charter and Chapter 13 of Title 20 of the New York City Administrative Code authorize the Department of Consumer Affairs Office of Labor Policy & Standards to make these proposed rules.

Keywords:
Subject: 

.

Location: 
NYC Department of Consumer Affairs
42 Broadway 5th Floor
New York, NY 10004
Contact: 

Casey Adams, 212-436-0095, cadams@dca.nyc.gov

Download Copy of Proposed Rule (.pdf): 

Proposed Rules: Closed to Comments (View Public Comments Received:2)

Agency:
Comment By: 
Friday, November 17, 2017
Proposed Rules Content: 

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Rules

In May 2017, Mayor de Blasio signed into law local law numbers 99, 100, 106 and 107, adding chapter 12 to Title 20 of the Administrative Code, which regulates scheduling for fast food and retail workers in New York City. Collectively, these local laws have been referred to as the “Fair Workweek Law.” Specifically, the Fair Workweek Law requires that fast food employers provide employees with two weeks of notice of schedule and pay premiums to employees for changes made to their schedules, offer open shifts to existing fast food employees, ban “clopenings” for fast food employees, ban on-call scheduling for retail employees, and require that retail employees receive 72 hours advance notice of schedules.

  • These rules add a new Chapter 14 to Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York to clarify the Fair Workweek Law. Specifically, these rules:
  • Provide a definitions section.
  • Define a “long term or indefinite change” in reference to a good faith estimate of schedule.
  • Include a violation of failing to provide an updated good faith estimate when there is a long term or indefinite change.
  • Establish when an employer does not need to post a notice of an employee’s schedule.
  • Establish that an employer must inform fast food employees of the method by which additional shifts will be posted.
  • Establish that an employer does not need to post additional shifts three days in advance if it does not have notice of the need to fill a shift three days in advance due to an employee being unable to work a scheduled shift.
  • Establish which employees a fast food employer must notify if the employer has 50 or more fast food establishments in the City.
  • Establish that a fast food employer must communicate to its employees that a shift has been filled.
  • Establish that a fast food employer needs to pay a schedule change premium for changes that change the time of a scheduled shift by more than 15 minutes.
  • Clarify that a fast food employer is not required to pay a schedule change premium to an employee who uses sick time.
  • Clarify that a subset of shifts may include whole and partial shifts.
  • Establish that a fast food employer does not need to award a shift to an employee who accepts a partial shift if the remaining part of the shift is under 3 hours or has not been filled by another employee.
  • Establish that a fast food employer may not offer a shift to a new employee when a fast food employee accepts a shift that overlaps with the fast food employee’s existing shift.
  • Establish that a fast food employee that accepts a shift that would entitle the employee to overtime, the employer must award the portion of the shift that would not entitle the employee to overtime.
  • Clarify the records an employer has to maintain.
  • Clarify the procedure for filing a private cause of action.

Sections 20-a, 1043 and 2203(f) oftheNewYorkCityCharter and local law numbers 99, 100, 106 and 107 of 2017 authorize the Department of ConsumeAffairs Office of Labor Policy and Standards to make these proposerules.

Keywords:
Subject: 

.

Location: 
NYC Department of Consumer Affairs
42 Broadway 5th Floor
New York, NY 10004
Contact: 

Casey Adams, 212-436-0095, cadams@dca.nyc.gov

Proposed Rules: Closed to Comments

Agency:
Comment By: 
Friday, October 13, 2017
Proposed Rules Content: 

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Proposed Rule

Section 5-66(c) of Title 6 of the Rules of the City of New York (“6 RCNY”) requires tax preparers to post information regarding how they compute their fees.  Section 20-740.1(b) of Title 20 of the Administrative Code of the City of New York (“Code”) requires tax preparers to provide consumers with a “consumer bill of rights regarding tax preparers” (“consumer bill of rights”) – a  one page informational flier regarding consumers’ rights and laws concerning tax preparers.  Code Section 20-750(a) and 6 RCNY Section 5-70(a) require retail service establishments, which includes tax preparers, to post a price list sign.

The Department has found through numerous complaints that consumers who seek tax preparer services often receive vague, confusing and/or inadequate information about the cost of such services, which has frequently resulted in consumers being overcharged.  Additionally, although Code Section 20-740.1(b) requires tax preparers to provide each consumer with a consumer bill of rights prior to discussion with the consumer, the Department has found that tax preparers do not always comply and, absent a disclosure, consumers have no way of knowing about the bill of rights and their right to receive a copy.  Therefore, the Department proposes to improve and expand consumer protections by:

·     clarifying the information that tax preparers must include in the price list sign regarding how they compute their fees and the locations where the sign must be posted;

·    requiring tax preparers to display signage informing consumers that they are entitled to receive a written estimate of fees before receiving services from the tax preparer;

·   requiring tax preparers to post a sign stating that a tax preparer must provide every consumer with a free, current and legible copy of the consumer bill of rights; and

·   requiring tax preparers to provide the consumer bill of rights in English and in the primary language spoken by the consumer, provided that the Department has made available a translation in such language.

Additionally, the Department is proposing to amend 6 RCNY Section 5-66(c) to incorporate the requirements of Code Section 20-750(a) and 6 RCNY Section 5-70(a), which mandate that the price list sign must be posted at each point at which orders are placed and/or payment is made.  The Department would deem compliance by a tax preparer with this proposed amendment to satisfy Code Section 20-750(a) and 6 RCNY Section 5-70(a).

The Department also seeks to amend 6 RCNY Section 6-53 – the Income Tax Preparers Penalty Schedule – to include the fixed penalties for violations of the proposed new Section 5-173.

Subject: 

.

Location: 
New York City Department of Consumer Affairs
42 Broadway 5th floor
New York, NY 10004
Contact: 

Casey Adams; 212-436-0095; cadams@dca.nyc.gov

Proposed Rules: Closed to Comments

Agency:
Comment By: 
Monday, October 2, 2017
Proposed Rules Content: 

Statement of Basis and Purpose of Proposed Rule

The City Council enacted Local Law 80 for the Year 2016, adding Subchapter 33 to Title 20 of the New York City Administrative Code to require ticket sellers in New York City to be licensed and regulated by the Department of Consumer Affairs.

These proposed rules establish requirements to implement the Law. Specifically, the rules establish:

  • Record-keeping requirements.
  • A schedule of fixed penalties for violations of the ticket seller law and rules.

 

Keywords:
Subject: 

.

Location: 
NYC Department of Consumer Affairs
42 Broadway 5th Floor
New, NY 10004
Contact: 

Casey Adams, 212-436-0095, cadams@dca.nyc.gov

Download Copy of Proposed Rule (.pdf): 

Pages