It is the early 1980s.
I’m working in a basement office in a modestly furnished, one-bedroom apartment on East 72nd Street in Manhattan’s Financial District.
I am not the first person to write about the financial crisis.
The financial crisis of 2008–09 was a crisis in many ways, but it is also a crisis for the city.
The housing market was in trouble.
As of November 2011, more than 8 million people in New York were homeless.
That was up from 4.5 million in 2005 and 5.5 in the year before that.
And the city was losing population.
Between 2003 and 2009, the number of people living in the city decreased by about 11 percent, from 5.2 million to 4.9 million.
In other words, the city’s population shrank by almost 7 million people between 2005 and 2009.
In 2015, New York became the fifth most populated state in the country.
The city had been growing rapidly for decades, as residents of many of its poorer neighborhoods moved out of cities and into the suburbs.
Many of these residents had grown up in areas with very low levels of public services, like public housing.
Their children grew up in communities with less public education and health care.
Some of the neighborhoods that have struggled the most have seen their populations fall by an even greater proportion.
The Housing Authority of New York and New Jersey, the public housing agency, was facing a crisis.
In the late 1990s, the agency tried to find new ways to increase the supply of housing for low-income people, but was unable to find enough homes for all the residents it was supposed to help.
This meant that people were being turned away from public housing for years at a time.
The agency also found that housing that was designed to be affordable to low- and moderate-income families was not affordable to them, and many were losing their homes and moving out of the city to find a better place to live.
That’s when the Housing Authority stepped in.
In 2009, it created a Housing Opportunity Task Force to look into how to get more low-wage workers into public housing and into private rental units.
The group’s recommendations included: Increasing the supply and availability of affordable housing by providing additional units in public housing to lower-income New Yorkers and by providing support for families moving into public assistance housing and supportive housing to address housing insecurity.
A few years later, the government passed legislation that required public housing agencies to have a special policy in place to ensure that people who lived in public assistance, such as those who had low incomes, were able to find housing when they moved into public accommodations.
The law required that public housing had to make a special effort to find affordable housing for people who live in the program.
This year, the federal government will provide another $2.5 billion to the Housing Opportunities Task Force, and the Housing Choice Vouchers program is designed to help people who are not currently receiving public assistance get into housing.
This program is part of the Community Reinvestment Act, and it’s called the New Deal Program.
In its first six years, the program helped more than 3 million people.
Since its inception in the 1940s, New Deal programs have served people from low- to middle-income households.
The programs are designed to get low-cost housing into communities and allow people who need it to find jobs that offer benefits that they might otherwise not be able to get.
The New Deal program was the model for how to build more affordable housing.
In 2014, New Yorkers voted to support the Affordable Housing Act, which would expand the number and types of housing units that can be provided for low and moderate income families.
The bill included new protections for people living on fixed incomes and in the most vulnerable populations, such of pregnant women, seniors, and low-to-moderate income people.
These protections are designed in part to help lower- and middle-class families who might not have been able to afford public housing with access to a place to stay when they need it most.
But in the midst of this push to get affordable housing into the city, one city after another has fallen apart.
In 2016, the New Orleans Police Department was rocked by a massive police corruption scandal.
That scandal, and a number of other related scandals, included allegations that the department used its power to influence officers to turn a blind eye to corruption and perjury.
This was not the only scandal to hit the city of New Orleans in recent years.
In July, it was revealed that the city had used eminent domain to buy homes in the Central Business District for just over $8 million.
This is what it cost to buy the homes: $3.3 million to build the four-story, four-bedroom, five-bedroom house in the CBD that has become known as the “Baker Street House,” and another $