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Air conditioning

A WNYC/Gothamist investigation discovered that the Department of Education got those devices for a bargain after the supplier lobbied the city.
Department of Education surveys say these classrooms rely exclusively on functioning windows—a lower standard than what would be expected to prevent airborne transmission of the coronavirus indoors.
New York City's Department of Education is reporting the majority of its classrooms’ ventilation systems are working as designed. But that leaves hundreds of classrooms and whole buildings still under repair.
The MTA says it’s getting fewer reports of cars with no working a/c than in years past.
Do make a note of it.
They're everywhere, you didn't know they had a name, and they're a blight on the city.
Summer will return eventually, and for the first time ever, city businesses are subject to a new law that requires them to keep their doors shut when running their cooling systems.
Small businesses would be fined $250 for a first violation, and $500 for second and subsequent violations.
"The combination of lack of air conditioning and water has caused my child visible distress."
Con Ed says that if one business closes its doors during the summer, it can prevent the release of more than 2.5 tons of carbon dioxide.
Some men just want to watch the world burn.
It's not clear whether the AC was too high or too low.
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