A survey of 1,000 hospitals nationwide found that only about 14% were in full compliance with price transparency regulations — and none of the 12 hospitals analyzed in New York City and Long Island were among them.
An executive order that Governor Cuomo signed in 2013 left opportunities for agencies to evade sharing data with the public.
"There are steps she could take to make the existing, and in some cases, fatally flawed systems, still work better."
"I have nothing to hide. Anyone who came into this role with something to hide would be crazy."
'It would be easier to trust the governor and MTA's numbers if we could see the data for ourselves.'
The report corroborates more than a dozen incidents stretching back to at least 2003.
The department has been ignoring this requirement since it was created in 2006.
Police stopped releasing disciplinary decisions last spring, which the NYPD's top legal official claims is "not a change."
That and other questions about transparency under Trump answered.
The NYPD has $68 million in seized money at a given time, documents show. Much of it is from people not charged with crimes.
When keeping it transparent goes right.
Scores of City Hall staffers, some of whom have worked for Mayor de Blasio since he came into office, were recently asked to sign a confidentiality agreement.
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