The de Blasios haven't decided whether they'll be relocating to Gracie Mansion once Bill ascends to Mayordom in January, but if there's one thing holding them back from the move, it's that Dante's school will be farther away. And though Dante is indisputably the coolest 16-year-old on the planet and has well-earned the envy of everyone from Obama to Jon Stewart, some city school kids can't help but think the de Blasios' commute woes are unwarranted.

Dante is currently a junior at Brooklyn Technical High School in Fort Greene, and moving from Park Slope to the far reaches of the Upper East Side will likely stretch his commute from about ten minutes to an hour. But plenty of city kids have long rides to and from school, and they're pooh-poohing the de Blasios' concerns. "That’s nothing special,” Nowshen Pranthi, a classmate of Dante's who takes two-to-three trains and a bus to get to school, told the Times. “So what if it takes an hour?”

According to Brooklyn Tech's assistant principal, about 40 percent of the school's student body commutes from another borough. And it's not just Brooklyn Tech's students that have long, often complicated travel routes in the mornings and afternoons: "He’s more like other New York City students if he makes that long commute,” Danielle Tong a sophomore at Bronx High School of Science, told the Times. (I had a one hour subway commute to school in the Bronx, or 25 minutes by school bus). Plus, Dante gets driven to school, so he won't have to suffer the same brutal subway transfers as some of his peers.

Then again, passing up a ten minute ride is no small concession: "I sympathize with him,” Gene Russianoff of the Straphangers Campaign told the Times. “He’s trading a straight-shot commute.”

So should Dante suck it up and move to his new mansion-ey digs, or should the Brooklyn-based de Blasios reign over the city in Park Slope? It's a tough call—but don't worry, Dante, we've got your back no matter where you live.