Volume 82, No. 32
LAW & COMMERCE
Thursday, August 23, 2018
JURY FINDS DEFECTIVE CONDITION NOT ATTRIBUTABLE TO DEFENDANTS: In this courtroom sketch, Hon. Kathy King listens as defendant’s attorney Richard Koehler (standing), of the law firm Hammill, O'Brien, Croutier, Dempsey, Pender & Koehler, addresses the jury during his closing remarks in the slip-and-fall trial Jamison-Cox v. Brooklyn Union Gas, et. al. At issue was the determination of liability. Visit brooklyneagle.com. Court Sketch by Alba Acevedo
The Women’s Bar Association Helped Michele Mirman Early And Late in Her Career SEE PAGE 8 Eagle file photo by Mario Belluomo
BROOKLYN LAW SCHOOL WELCOMES FIRST-YEAR STUDENTS DURING 118TH CONVOCATION: Brooklyn Law School performed its 118th convocation as more than 300 first-year students assembled on the campus’ Joralemon Street courtyard on Monday before marching across Cadman Plaza to the U.S. District Court on Cadman Plaza East. ABOVE: The Eastern District Courthouse Ceremonial Courtroom filled with first-year Brooklyn Eagle fphoto by Andy Katz Brooklyn Law students. See page 4.
Brooklyn Eagle Group
Councilmember Levin Will Seek Tweaks to 80 Flatbush Development Plan By Lore Croghan Brooklyn Record
our Message Here. Call Katrina at (718) 643-9099 Extn. 103
The City Councilmember whose opinion about the proposed 80 Flatbush development matters most is not ready to approve the project in its current form. “I would like a development that meets the needs of the city and is acceptable to the community,” Councilmember Stephen Levin, who represents Boerum Hill, told the Brooklyn Record last Tuesday. He spoke out after a City Council hearing about 80 Flatbush’s design — which calls for the construction of a skyscraper as tall as the Chrysler Building CONTINUED ON PAGE 3 in low-rise Boerum Hill. “I do not want to see a project that does not have the support of the community,” Levin told the Record. There is strong community opposition to Alloy Development’s proposed 1.1 million-square-foot 80 Flatbush Ave. project, as testimony at the City Council’s Subcommittee on Zoning and Franchises hearing made clear. Levin, who is a member of the subcommittee, said during the hearing that the 80 Flatbush proposal will be his “top priority” in the coming weeks. After the hearing, he told the Record he’ll hold an intensive series of meetings with the developer and community members, both separately and together, to discuss key issues: • They will talk about project density, Levin said. Alloy is asking the city to triple the site’s existing zoning limits. • They will talk about Councilmember Stephen Levin says he will make the 80 Flatbush developEagle file photo by Mary Frost lowering the height of the ment his “top priority” in the coming weeks.
towers, Levin said. Alloy’s plans call for two towers. The one that would be the Chrysler Building’s height would be 986 feet, or 74 stories, tall. The second tower would be 38 stories tall. • They will talk about including setbacks on the State Street side of the project, Levin said. The development site’s boundaries are State Street, Third Avenue, Schermerhorn Street and Flatbush Avenue. “I’m open to compromise from all sides,” Levin told the Record. “And my understanding is the community has put forward some reasonable compromise ideas.”
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“Commerce defies every wind, outrides every tempest, invades every zone.” * The Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce (USPS 067-080, ISSN 2329-0064) is published weekly, except the first week of January, first week of July, last week of August and last week of December, by Brooklyn Record Inc., 16 Court Street, 30th Floor, Brooklyn, NY 11241. Subscription price is $50 per year. Telephone (718) 643-9099, ext: 103. Periodicals Postage paid at Brooklyn, NY Postmaster. Send address changes to Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce, 16 Court Street, 30th Floor, Brooklyn, NY 11241. *George Bancroft, 19th Century American Statesman & Historian.
Page 2 | Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce | Week of August 23, 2018
The two towers to the left of the Williamsburgh Savings Bank clocktower are part of the proposed 80 Flatbush project.
Councilmember Levin Will Seek Tweaks to 80 Flatbush Development Plan
NAME CHANGE ASBURY
NOTICE is hereby given that an Order entered by the Civil Court, Kings County on the 20th day of August, 2018, bearing the Index Number NC001110-18/KI, a copy of which may be examined at the Office of the Clerk located at Civil Court, Kings County, 141 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, New York, 11201, grants me (us) the right to: assume the name of (First) LISA (Middle) ANN (Last) ASBURY. My present name is (First) LISA (Middle) ANN (Last) ASBURY-WITHERSPOON AKA LISA. A. ASBURY WITHERSPOON, AKA LISA WITHERSPOON, FKA LISA ANN WITHERSPOON, FKA LISA A WITHERSPOON. The city and state of my current address are Brooklyn, NY. My place of birth is PHILADELPHIA COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA. The month and year of my birth is August 1963.
NAME CHANGE RIVERA
NOTICE is hereby given that an Order entered by the Civil Court, Kings County on the 20th day of August, 2018, bearing the Index Number NC001111-18/KI, a copy of which may be examined at the Office of the Clerk located at Civil Court, Kings County, 141 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, New York, 11201, grants me (us) the right to: assume the name of (First) LAZARA (Last) RIVERA. My present name is (First) LACARA (Last) RIVERA AKA LAZARA RIVERA. The city and state of my current address are Brooklyn, NY. My place of birth is BROOKLYN, NEW YORK. The month and year of my birth is February 1961. TO SUBSCRIBE, CALL 718-422-7400
Rendering by Alloy Development/Luxigon
— CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 —
Two Public Schools and Affordable Housing
It would be helpful for Alloy to win Levin;s backing. Because Alloy is asking for zoning changes for the 80 Flatbush project, there’s a public approval process that will include a vote by the full City Council. In votes such as this, City Councilmembers usually follow the lead of their colleague who reps the district where the development site is located. The 80 Flatbush project, which Alloy plans to build in partnership with the New York City Educational Construction Fund, has generated both widespread support and widespread opposition Its design includes about 900 apartments, two public schools, office and retail space and a cultural facility. Two hundred of the apartments would be permanently affordable. A nonprofit called the Fifth Avenue Committee would build and co-own them. One of the schools that would be built at 80 Flatbush would be a modern facility to house public high school Khalil Gibran International Academy. It is currently situated in a 150-year-old building on the development site. The other school planned for 80 Flatbush would be a new elementary school.
Week of August 23, 2018 | Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce | Page 3
Brooklyn Law School Welcomes First-Year Students During 118th Convocation By Andy Katz
Special to Brooklyn Record
Brooklyn Law School performed its 118th convocation as more than 300 first-year students assembled on the campus; Joralemon Street courtyard on Monday before marching across Cadman Plaza to the U.S. District Court on Cadman Plaza East. The mass of students, guided by Brooklyn Law School Interim Dean and Professor of Law Maryellen Fullerton, Vice Dean Steven Dean and Dean of Admission Eulas Boyd Jr., walked behind the school;s distinctive red banner. “After my son was born, I felt as though I’d reached a glass ceiling, career-wise,” said Michael Blackmon, a University of Iowa graduate. Blackmon worked as a school teacher. “But I want do more,” he said. Passing through security comparable to 1 Police Plaza or the United Nations, students surrendered their cellphones before heading upstairs to the Eastern District Courthouse’s Ceremonial Courtroom. Extra chairs filled the gap between the spectators; gallery and bench. Portraits of stern judicial miens, many of whom were Brooklyn Law alumni, looked down on the gathering from both walls. Already present were some very special guests: Hon. Robert Katzmann, chief judge for the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit; and U.S. District Judge Leo Glasser of the Eastern District of New York. Judge Glasser, 93, in addition to being a Brooklyn Law alumnus, class of 1948, had also served as dean of Brooklyn Law School from 1977 to 1981. Following Fullerton;s brief biography of Judge Glasser, which included participating in the liberation of the Dachau concentration camp during World War II, the entire courtroom rose for a standing ovation. “People have always said I’m argumentative,” said first-year student Alisha Patel. “I feel my talents are best-suited to courtrooms and the law.” Judge Katzmann said, “Your journey into the law will be renowned and consequential, because you are part of this amazing community … You will become detectives of language, clarifying what is ambiguous. And always remember to do good.”
Stacy Caplow, associate dean of professional legal education.
“Brooklyn Law really exceeds in several areas,” Fullerton told the Brooklyn Eagle. “In particular, we offer a complete legal writing program, and that’s important because letters, motions, filings, etc., are often an attorney’s first
contact with the public. We offer a fulltime legal writing staff, and our program continues on from year to year. We also excel in our clinical law program, which puts students into courtrooms, into the legal scene, working on filings and
Associate Dean of Admissions Nicole Whitsett summons first-year students for the march.
First-year students, organized by class, await entry into the U.S. District Courthouse. Brooklyn Eagle photos by Andy Katz
Brooklyn Law Interim Dean Maryellen Fullerton chats with first-year students after the convocation.
More than 300 first-year students fill Cadman Plaza with Borough Hall in the background.
Page 4 | Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce | Week of August 23, 2018
motions, often on behalf of immigrants, asylum seekers, employees, discrimination and many other areas. Just look at the number of courtrooms within walking distance from the campus.” “I was unemployed,” said first-year Sukany Basak. “[I was] not really doing anything. Brooklyn Law was what I was looking for.” “As lawyers, it’s our job to uphold the law to the best of our ability,” said Associate Dean of Professional Legal Education Stacy Caplow. “It’s our job as teachers to provide you with the tools to reach that level, to meet that goal. Whether your course is two, three or four years, at the end you will all be different.” Of the 360 first-year students, Jordan said, “You come from 15 different countries, including Jordan, Russia, the Dominican Republic, Switzerland and France. Sixty-four percent of you speak at least three languages. Your median age is 24. Your degrees range in 62 different academic fields, with 31 of you having earned MAs, MFAs or PhDs. You’re entrepreneurs, you’re accomplished artists and athletes.” “Brooklyn Law is the gateway for women, people of color [and] the disabled,” Fullerton told the students. “Our very first class in 1901 admitted one woman. By 1916, there were 36 women in the class. Harvard Law wouldn;t admit women until 1950.” First-year student Michael Cooper, who holds a degree in political science, said, “The intellectual aspect of law appeals to me. I love to read about law, legal cases, trials. Today it;s clear that our society is legally fraught. These are very interesting times.”
Hon. Leo Glasser, Brooklyn Law class of ’48.
IT’S THAT TIME AGAIN
BACK TO SCHOOL SEE PAGES 2-10
INSIDE: 11 CALENDAR 17 DINING 23 REAL ESTATE 32 PETS Week •ofINBROOKLYN August 23-29, 2018 — AofSpecial Section of Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette Gazette ••1INB Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 — A• INBROOKLYN Special Section Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint 1INB
Cornell Merrill Scholar Pays Tribute to High School Chemistry Teacher BY PAULA KATINAS PAULA@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
hen Ilana Kotliar received a prestigious honor at Cornell University, she decided to share the accolade with the high school chemistry teacher who had inspired her. Kotliar, who hails from Sheepshead Bay, was named a Merrill Presidential Scholar at Cornell University. She recently graduated from the university’s College of Arts and Sciences in the top one percent of the Class of 2018. She was one of 32 graduating seniors to earn the title of Merrill Presidential Scholar. Cornell administrators invited the Merrill scholars to include a favorite teacher from their years in high school to share their big moment. Kotliar asked Susan Katzoff, her chemistry teacher at Leon M. Goldstein High School for the Sciences, to attend the awards luncheon. The high school is located on the campus of Kingsborough Community College in Manhattan Beach. Each year as part of the Merrill Presidential Scholarship program, high school teachers recommended by the student-scholars are invited to visit Cornell University for an all expenses paid, two-day trip to take part in a series of events that culminate in the awards luncheon. This year, 28 high school teachers came from all over the U.S. and countries like Canada, Singapore, India and the Netherlands. Kotliar said she chose Katzoff to share her big moment because she had a major impact on her life and outlook. The most important thing Katzoff taught her was always to put her best effort into chemistry, never to give up, she said. “She would always break down chemistry into ‘Chem Is Try.’ The idea was to throw your hat in the ring and go for it. That idea of trying and putting in the work to learn has really stuck with me,” Kotliar said in a statement. Kotliar and Katzoff, along with Thomas Ruttledge of Cornell’s Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, whom Kotliar also named as a big influence on her, were guests at the luncheon at Willard Straight Hall on campus. Cornell University Provost Michael Kotlikoff told the high school teachers
Photo courtesy of Cornell University
Merrill Presidential Scholar Ilana Kotliar (second from left) invited her college professor Tom Ruttledge (left) and her high school chemistry teacher Susan Katzoff to the awards luncheon. At right is Cornell University Provost Michael Kotlikoff. that they had performed an important job. “You can take pride in having influenced some of Cornell’s top
graduating seniors and in knowing that they continue to appreciate all you did for them,” Kotlikoff told teachers, according to a statement on
Cornell’s website. “On behalf of the university, I want to thank all the secondary and university teachers here today, for your dedication to bringing out the very best in our students. Congratulations on being extraordinary teachers.” The Merrill Presidential Scholars program was created by the late Philip Merrill, a 1955 Cornell graduate. The program continues to be supported by the Merrill Family Foundation. Merrill scholars are selected by the deans of their respective colleges at Cornell and are chosen on the basis of their intellectual drive, leadership abilities and potential to contribute to society Kotliar was one of nine students from the College of Arts and Sciences to receive the honor. High school teachers have been honored as part of the Merrill program since 1989.
McKinley Student Earns Gold BY ARIAMA LONG EDITORIAL@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
elilah Kitsakos, a dedicated martial artist and seventh grader at William McKinley Intermediate School, took home the gold at her first four-day long Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) National Karate Tournament in Fort Lauderdale, Florida on June 27. Kitsakos, her older brother Charles, and her father, Alex Kitsakos, were at the AAU National competition in Florida, a long plane ride from their home on the Fort Hamilton Army Base. The convention center was packed with several hundred experienced martial artists. “At first I was a little intimidated. They were all doing high level stuff and it makes you humble,” said Kitsakos about her competition. “Most of the other girls knew each other and had done it before so they were comfortable. That annoyed me.” Although seemingly shy in her white gi pants and jacket, Kitsakos exudes confidence in martial arts. It’s this attitude that won her a gold medal in the offensive and defensive form Kata competition, making her
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Ariama Long
Sensei Rebecca Carrano (left) and her student martial artist Delilah Kitsakos (right). the Female 13-year-old Novice Kata National Champion. She also won a bronze medal for Kumite, the art of sparring and kicking. At the Hoteikan Dojo, at 71st Street and Fort Hamilton Parkway, she is currently a purple belt participating in the Black Belt Club, a group of kids at the dojo specially trained to become black belts. The dojo, being a few blocks from her school, is basically a second home. “I remember we were on a cruise with the family and she had a sparring competition at the dojo coming up. So we practiced with the pads on the boat,” said her father, Alex. “The
trophy she won was bigger than her.” Sensei Rebecca Carrano, Kitsakos’s teacher, has been teaching martial arts with her husband for 25 years including helping toddlers learn through their “Little Dragons” program where Kitsakos started. Carrano said, “Definitely, she [Delilah] has the skill and discipline to be a sensei. No ifs about that.” Since she was four years old, Kitsakos has been practicing her craft, and hopes to one day become a sensei and continue the legacy of the Hoteikan dojo. She believes emphatically in learning how to protect yourself so that you can in turn protect others.
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Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Academy Just what you are looking for! Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Academy offers an excellent well-rounded education in accordance with the New York State Common Core Standards. Here at OLGCA, we work tirelessly to provide a safe and caring environment in which your child can excel. We are a Catholic Academy that places an importance on instilling in children the key pillars of a Catholic education, both in and outside of the classroom. An OLGCA education stays with you for life. Come join us.
1514 72nd Street , Brooklyn, NY 11228
LET YOUR CHILD TAKE FLIGHT ON THE WINGS OF A CATHOLIC EDUCATION AT ST. EDMUND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL The instructional program of St. Edmund Elementary School is designed to develop in our students the skills that will empower them to achieve success in high, college and their future careers. Our Science STEM Lab, along with its Lab Learners instructional program, provides students from Nursery to Grade Eight with hands-on learning experiences in biology, physics and chemistry while employing math and engineering and concepts. We are also excited to announce that St. Edmund Elementary School has received an Embassy School Grant from the Diocese of Brooklyn for the installation of a new Computer Lab. This academic year, students on all grade levels will hone their technological and research skills by participating in weekly Genius Hour, working cooperative and creatively on our school-wide interdisciplinary project, “Around the World in 180 Days”. They will explore historical, economic, cultural, religious, environmental, geographical and architectural aspects of the countries of their choice. St. Edmund Elementary School shares a unique and collaborative relationship with St. Edmund Preparatory High School. Students participate in Math and Science high school level Regents classes. Spanish instruction prepares our students for a workplace that is now global in nature. First Lego League Robotics Competition Team, Junior High Aquinas Enrichment, Band, Choir, and Student Council cultivate our students’ technological, academic, creative and leadership talents and abilities. St. Edmund Elementary offers an Early Arrival Program at 7:00 a.m. and an After School Program in session until 6:00 p.m. The After School Program provides homework assistance. Students are also invited to participate in After School Art Club, Math Club, Junior Robotics, Dance Club, Cooking Club and Speech and Debate The distinctive architectural style of our school building, housing St. Edmund Church, creates a charming and peaceful environment that enhances the spirituality that is integral to all school programs and activities. At St. Edmund Elementary School, our goal is to nurture each student’s spiritual, social, emotional and academic development in a caring and intellectually stimulating learning environment. We invite you and your child to join us in the vibrant community that is St. Edmund Elementary School.
OUR LADY OF GUADALUPE CATHOLIC ACADEMY Cultivating Leadership with a Strong Catholic Foundation
1514 72nd Street ● Brooklyn, NY 11228 ● P: (718) 331-2070 https://olgacademy.net ● email@example.com
Calling All 2 Year Olds
Team Tots is Back!
Team Tots Program for 2 year olds
(must be accompanied by one parent or a guardian)
Every Tuesday & Thursday 9:30am to 11:30am from October to May
Includes: singing, playing, craft activities & story time socialization exercise
is Now Open
Cost: $900 for the entire program
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Let your child take flight on the wings of a Catholic education at
St. Edmund Elementary School Contact us at 718.648.9229 or SaintEdmundElem@gmail.com
Our 2018 Graduates will continue their paths to success at: Regis High School
St. Edmund Preparatory High School
St. Saviour High School
Bishop Loughlin Memorial High School
Cristo Rey High School
Xaverian High School Stuyvesant High School
Learn about our unique collaboration with St. Edmund Prep 1902 Avenue T
Brooklyn, NY 11229
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St. Bernadette Catholic Academy The BEST Investment in Your Child’s Future! A National Blue Ribbon School of Excellence that thrives both spiritually and academically, while offering a strong Catholic academic environment. The academy values academic achievement and reaches to exceed standards in all areas, giving every student the opportunity to reach their potential. St. Bernadette provides studies in a Next Generation-based curriculum as well as classes in Italian, Technology, Art, Music and Physical Education. The academy facilitates two amazing state-of-the-art science labs and STEM curriculum that offers hands-on learning experiences for our students. The Academy is extremely proud to offer eighth grade students the opportunity to participate in honors math and history courses and exams which will apply New York State Regents credit to their high school academic records! Extracurricular activities provide students with opportunities to develop leadership skills, interests, and personal talent. Students can participate in various clubs, including; band, violin, robotics, Mathletics, book club, handbells, photography, and so much more! Gifted students who thrive on academic challenge engage in math, history, geography, and spelling bees, in addition to be recognized via the John Hopkins Search for Talented Youth and the Junior National Young Leaders Conference. A dynamic Student Council organizes events and gatherings and our stellar Home Academy Association provides families with parent volunteer opportunities and amazing social events throughout the school year. The academy is very proud of our Class of 2018! Graduates earned over $663,000 in high school scholarships and have been accepted to the following schools: Bishop Kearney, Bishop Moore Catholic (Fl.), Brooklyn Technical, Chaminade, Fiorello H. LaGuardia, Fontbonne Hall Academy, Joffrey Ballet Dance Academy, Monsignor Farrell, Moore Catholic, Notre Dame School of Manhattan, St. Edmund Preparatory, Saint Joseph By-The-Sea, St. Joseph Hill, Saint Saviour, Staten Island Technical, Leon M. Goldstein, Xaverian, and Xavier.
St. Patrick Catholic Academy Offering an enriching curriculum and individualized attention that prepare children to excel
When St. Patrick Catholic Academy opens this fall, students will be delighted to see the transformation that took place in their school over the summer, including being awarded accreditation by the AdvancED global network. Renovations at the Bay Ridge school include the creation of a new nursery classroom and the freshening-up of other facilities. In the past year, a long-needed renovation of the school’s library was completed, and air conditioning was installed in all classrooms. The library has continued to be updated, and is now fully-automated with the Follett Destiny program, giving students a greater opportunity to learn and conduct research. NYS Regents courses are also offered in Algebra, Living Environment and Earth Science. Last school year, 100% of the eighth grade passed the Algebra I Regents Exam, and 90% of the seventh & eighth grade passed the Living Environment Regents Exam. Limited spaces are still available for this school year, starting at the nursery level, which offers half- and full-day options.
ST. BERNADETTE CATHOLIC ACADEMY
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ST. PATRICK CATHOLIC ACADEMY Bay Ridge, Brooklyn | Nursery - Eighth Grade
Intelligent, Compassionate, Spiritual Catholic education at its finest since 1863
100% of 8th Graders passed Algebra I NY State Regents Exam 90% of 7th & 8th Graders passed Living Environment NY State Regents Exam
Class of 2018 earned $814,800 in High School Scholarships!
Acceptances to: Regis, Stuyvesant, Brooklyn Tech, Brooklyn Latin, Xavier, Fontbonne Hall Academy, St. Joseph Hill, St. Joseph by the Sea, & Xaverian
Accepting Applications for the 2018-2019 School Year APPLY ONLINE at STPATRICKCA.ORG 401 97th Street | Brooklyn, NY 11209 | 718.833.0124 | stpatrickca.org | firstname.lastname@example.org Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 7INB
Summer Musical Theater at Fontbonne BROOKLYN EDUCATION BY JULIETTE PICCINI TUGANDER
ontbonne Hall Academy hosted its first Summer Musical Theater Camp showcase on August 9. The performance was the culmination of a five-week camp led by Fontbonne theater director Danielle Glasser and musical director Ray Bailey. The camp helped participants develop their musical theater techniques through training, coaching and artistic engagement in a collaborative environment of their peers. The showcase featured scenes, monologues and songs from popular musicals, including “Newsies,” “West Side Story” and “Hamilton.” The camp will run again next summer, with registration beginning in March 2019. *** This summer, Bishop Kearney High School students tackled solutions to gun violence at Basecamp Expeditionaries, a social entrepreneurship
Photo courtesy of Fontbonne Hall Academy
Participants in Fontbonne’s Summer Musical Theater Camp worked together to develop their techniques. learning experience. Students Anne Baghdadi, Grace Aulisa, Rochelle Chin, Stefanie DeMarch and Elani Reyes, and teachers Dr. Ralph Protano and Matthew Rosado, attended
the two-week program as Patricia Michel Scholars and Fellows. Bishop Kearney participated in this unique experience with teams from Regis High School and Fordham Prep.
Together, they applied the essentials of design thinking, prototyping, teamwork and other 21st-century workplace skills to solve problems for the common good.
DANCE – DANCE—DANCE—DANCE - DANCE - DANCE Young Dancers in Repertory’s Center for Dance Studies REGISTER NOW for our Fall Semester of Classes BALLET ** MODERN DANCE ** CREATIVE DANCE** HIP-HOP ** YDR’s Center for Dance Studies 5602 5th Avenue, 2nd Floor Brooklyn, NY 11220
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Underage Gambling FACT SHEET
BISHOP KEARNEY HIGH SCHOOL
Saturday, September 29th, 12pm-1:30pm Tuesday, October 30th, 6pm-7:30pm
WOMEN OF FAITH. WOMEN FOR OTHERS. WOMEN OF THE WORLD.
Discover the many opportunities that Kearney has to offer such as: ◆ A STEM program featuring a Virtual Reality classroom utilizing Oculus Rift Headsets, a Fab Lab with laser and 3-D printers and our student run TV studio, WBKS ◆ College credit with St. Joseph’s College and St. John’s University ◆ Participation in Project Based Learning with our Engineer in Residence ◆ *OREDO&HUWLĆFDWHXWLOL]LQJDQLQWHUGLVFLSOLQDU\DSSURDFK with a 2018-2019 focus on South Africa 2202 60th Street, Brooklyn, New York 11204 718-236-6363 ext. 255 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.bishopkearneyhs.org/openhouse
Bishop Kearney High School
Open House advertorial
roject Based Learning and real-world experiences prepare Bishop Kearney students for academic, personal and career success. With our state-of-the-art STEM Wing, students are exposed to numerous career possibilities. Our Program prepares students for a future in digital art incorporating the latest software and utilizing a 3D printer, laser cutter and vinyl cutter. Hands-on experience through our television studio, WBKS, and television production course introduces students to broadcast journalism. Students will be immersed in our newly designed Virtual Reality Lab powered by Oculus Rift headsets where they can be transported anywhere, anytime. Our Think Tank, inspired by the corporate offices at Google and Facebook, provides students with an environment that fosters collaborative and innovative thinking. Kearney’s Medical Program encourages students through science laboratories, internships and participation in college credit bearing courses. We are excited about the newest addition of an Engineer in
39.5% of NYS youth between the ages of 12 and 17 have gambled in the past year. Nearly 30% of these youth state they began gambling at age 10 or younger. Past 30 day use of alcohol, being drunk, use of marijuana, and drinking energy drinks is higher among youth who are
Source: OASAS, 2014-15
Top 3 Past-Year Gambling Behaviors
• Playing lottery, lotto, and scratch offs • Betting money on raffles or charity games • Betting money on sports
*Source: OASAS, 2014-15
Consequences of Underage Gambling • Increased risk for DELINQUENCY & CRIME • Increased risk for SUBSTANCE USE & ABUSE • Increased risk for ADDICTION • DAMAGED RELATIONSHIPS • Poor academic performance • Mental health issues including DEPRESSION & ANXIETY • Overall, POOR GENERAL HEALTH *Source:s: Wynne, et. al. (1996); Hardoon, et. al. (2002); Gupta & Derevensky (1998); Potenza, et. al. (2002).
YOU(th) Can Help!
• Learn more about the dangers of underage gambling at www.YOUthDecideNY.org • Talk to your children today about the dangers of underage gambling • Use teachable moments (ads, movies, etc.) to teach your children how to analyze media
• Know all of the facts before you DECIDE • Learn more about the dangers of underage gambling at www.YOUthDecideNY.org • Be a positive peer influence by choosing NOT to gamble • Get involved in preventing underage gambling by partnering with a local prevention agency.
Community leaders Residence who will contribute to our students’ experience. Bishop Kearney also encourages career planning through internship opportunities focused on set design and photography as well as performance through our chorus, band, piano, theater and art classes. In our commitment to develop our students as Women of the World, our newly integrated Global Certificate will utilize an interdisciplinary approach with a 2018-2019 focus on South Africa. Join us at our Open House to learn more about what makes the experience at Bishop Kearney so unique! For more details, visit www.bishopkearneyhs.org/openhouse or contact us at 718-236-6363 ext. 255, email@example.com
• Go gambling free with your family and youth events • Publicly express your support for gambling-free events for youth and families • Learn more about the dangers of underage gambling at www.YOUthDecideNY.org
www.YOUthDecideNY.org Giving teens the power to decide! Learn more about the dangers of underage gambling at www.YOUthDecideNY.org
Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 9INB
CEC 21 Prez Started by Asking Questions BY PAULA KATINAS PAULA@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
he schools in District 21 in Southwest Brooklyn have student populations that include large numbers of immigrants from Asia, Eastern Europe and other farflung places around the globe. So perhaps it’s fitting that the new president of the district’s Community Education Council (CEC) is an immigrant whose love for her adopted country and curiosity about its school system propelled her career forward. Anna Lembersky, who was recently elected by her fellow CEC members to serve as their president for the 20182019 school year, is originally from Ukraine. “I was born in Kiev,” she told this newspaper in a phone interview. She emigrated to the U.S. in 1993. District 21 covers Coney Island and Gravesend, and includes parts of Bensonhurst and Midwood. There are many different languages spoken in the district, Lembersky said. “We have many students who are English language learners. We have a little bit of everything,” she said.
Lembersky, who has that go from sixth to 12th The PTA president’s response surbeen a CEC member grade. prised her. “The president said, ‘Why for four years, was `“We are very don’t you become more involved? You appointed to her proud of our should step up.’ I ended up running for current term schools. Our a PTA position. From there, I started on the CEC district has attending President’s Council meetby Borough always had ings and I started to share what I had President a g re at learned with other parents. I found Eric Adams. reputation. that I loved helping out,” Lembersky There are 32 M a r k said. CECs in New Twain is The PTA President’s Council is a York Cit y. a g re at group composed of PTA officers in a Each is comschool for school district. children prised of 11 Lembersky became more and more who are gift- active and eventually ran for a seat on members, nine who are elected by ed and talented. the CEC. She won. PTA leaders in local David Boody has Her goal as CEC president is to schools and two who are a fantastic music pro- improve the lines of communication gram. But really, between the CEC and parents in the appointed by borPhoto courtesy of Anna Lembersky ough presidents. all of our schools district. “I want to continue working Anna Lembersky’s desire The CEC, whose to learn more about the are wonderful. with the District 21 community and immembers are un- American education system The district has prove our ties to parents. We also need salaried, represent led to her becoming a parent been blossoming to focus on bringing in more parent parents in their leader in School District 21. for years,” Lem- leaders. We will try to have more pardistricts and advise bersky said. ents involved in the school community, the city’s Department of Education on Lembersky has blossomed into a not just their child’s school,” she said. confident parent leader, but she got policy. Lembersky is aware that between District 21 has 20 elementary her start by asking questions. working and raising their children, schools, six middle schools and 10 high She became active in her local Par- parents have busy lives and that it schools. There are also two schools ent-Teacher Association several years is difficult for them many of them to ago when her son, who currently attend CEC sessions or PTA meetings. attends Kingsborough Early College “I am a working parent,” she said. Secondary School, was a student at P.S. Lembersky works for the New York State Department of Financial 99 in Bensonhurst. “I did not know where to start. I did Services in a bureau that investigates not grow up in this country and did insurance issues. not know about the educational sysBut even a busy parent can still be tem. But I was very pleased with P.S. 99 involved, she said. “Your presence and I started attending PTA meetings doesn’t have to be physical. You can to learn how the education system also be involved by being informed works,” she said. about educational issues and helping Around that same time, Lembersky to inform other parents through started to receive fundraising letters phone calls, emails or on Facebook,” from the PTA asking her to help raise she said. money for the school. “I wondered, Sharing information is the key to en‘Where does the money go?’” she suring that parents know their rights recalled. when dealing with the nation’s largest So she began asking questions. public school system, Lembersky said.
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I am a licensed psychologist and nationally certified as a school psychologist. I have over ten years of experience in working with children, adolescents and their families. I also have experience in working with special needs populations. I enjoy working therapeutically with individuals of all ages. I offer my clients a collaborative approach, including cognitive behavioral therapy, and I individualize each clients’ therapy needs.
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Week of the 23rd to 29 th
Image courtesy of the artist and Open Source Gallery
We Are Like Air will be on exhibit through August 25 at Open Source Gallery.
Image courtesy of the author and PowerHouse Arena
PowerHouse Arena will host the book launch of Be Everything at Once by Dami Lee on Wednesday, August 29th.
Image courtesy of the artist and Old Stone House
For Which it Stands will be on exhibit through October 24th at Old Stone House.
Image courtesy of City Park’s
City Park’s Puppetmobile presents The Big Good Wolf on Thursday, August 23rd at Owl’s Head Park.
Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 11INB
Week of the 23rd to 29 th
A rt WE ARE LIKE AIR
An exhibition and public art project by Xyza Cruz Bacani. For appointments, please call: 315-382-7398 or 646279-3969. When: Through August 25 Where: Park Slope/Open Source Gallery (306 17th Street)
BETWEEN BLACK & WHITE FROM HERE TO THERE
An aspect of Carl E. Hazlewood’s intriguing, on-going project UNSAYABLE. While many of the things he makes are ephemeral, they tend to respond to the light, space and surfaces where they are installed. Beside the painted/constructed environments he creates on occasion, Hazlewood makes discrete/specific
‘things.’ Most transmute into defined formal objects; shape, scale, light, color, materials, etc., all are manipulated as a way to bring the work alive in the presence of the viewer. When: Thursdays – Sundays through September 1st, 1 – 6 p.m. Or by appt. Where: Bushwick/FiveMyles (558 St. John’s Place)
(OUR LOVE IS) UNBROKEN BY BARS
An ongoing art and storytelling project curated by Katie Fuller with prints and a mural by Jess X Snow. This iteration will be held in collaboration with A.I.R. gallery. Unbroken by Bars addresses the systemic neglect of women, who are the fastest growing prison population. When: Wednesdays-Sundays through September 2nd, 12 – 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/A.I.R. Gallery (155 Plymouth Street)
Selections from the Collage/ Mixed Media Class Instructor: Susan Newmark Fleminger. Work on view by: Amy Adam, Eileen Blank, Margie Bonfils, Van Brody, Helene Ebenstein, Nell Mermin, Wilbur Miller, Robert Rothstein, Alex RowanHazlerigg, and Ronnie Wolfe. When: Daily through September 5th Where: Park Slope/Park Slope Armory YMCA (361 15th Street)
CONEY ART WALLS
The outdoor museum of street art curated by Joseph Sitt and Jeffrey Deitch. Coney Art Walls features works from renowned artists including Crash, Daze, Lee Quinones, Ron English and Miss Van, as well as Aiko, Alexis Diaz, Buff Monster, Chris Stain, D*Face, Eine, eL Seed, Ganzeer, Haze, How & Nosm, Icy & Sot, IRAK, Jim Drain, John Ahearn, Kashink, Lady Pink, The London Police, Mark Bode, Mister Cartoon, Nina Chanel Abney, Nychos, Pose, RETNA, Shantell Martin, Sheryo & The Yok, Tats Cru, Skewville, and Tristan Eaton. When: Daily through September, 12 – 8 p.m. Where: Coney Island/ 3050 Stillwell Avenue
BRINGING BACK THE CITY: MASS TRANSIT RESPONDS TO CRISIS
A new exhibit offering a unique perspective on
A wonderfully unique experience.” Jewish Week
the vital, often unseen, work of New York’s transit employees. Using the events of 9/11, the 2003 Northeast Blackout, Hurricane Sandy and other severe weather events as examples, the exhibition reveals the critical role that mass transit personnel play in preparing for and responding to natural and man-made disasters. Through a vibrant display of objects, photographs, media, and personal accounts, the exhibition highlights the technical and professional skills needed to restore public transportation service and get New Yorkers moving again after crisis strikes. When: Tuesdays-Sundays through September, Mon-Fri 10 a.m. 4 p.m., Sat-Sun 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. Where: Downtown Brooklyn/ NYC Transit Museum (99 Schermerhorn St)
TATIANA AROCHA’S: NIGHT MOUNTAINS
Inspired by her childhood journeys into Colombia’s rainforests with her anthropologist father, Tatiana Arocha’s multidisciplinary work stems from a desire to celebrate the landscape’s astounding biodiversity. Her immersive murals surround the viewer with nature rendered in monochromatic
tones, a color palette that references historic naturalist engravings and warns of a future in which the rainforest exists only in the past. By installing depictions of nature in urban settings, Arocha’s murals draw parallels between the diverse ecosystems of Colombia and the cultural flourishing of her current Brooklyn neighborhood. When: Tuesdays-Sundays through October 2nd, 10 a.m. 6 p.m.; Sunday: 12 – 6 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/BRIC House Hallway (647 Fulton Street)
FOR WHICH IT STANDS
Participating Artists: Simone Bailey, Christina Barrera, Andrew Demirjian, Stephan Jahanshahi, Vandana Jain, Katarina Jerinic, Jeff Kasper & Christopher Spinozzi, Josh MacPhee & Jesse Purcell,, Sal Muñoz, Iviva Olenick, Manju Shandler, Athena Soules– NYC Light Brigade Katherine Gressel, Curator For Which it Stands is a contemporary art exhibition at the Old Stone House & Washington Park (OSH) offering a fresh take on the flags of the American Revolution and today, including the contradictions inherent in their symbolism. Select artists reinterpret flags associated with OSH’s history
as the site of the 1776 Battle of Brooklyn, to consider how their values are being upheld today. Others envision bold new flags for contemporary local and global communities. When: Fridays through October 24th, 3 – 6 p.m. or by appt only Where: Park Slope/Old Stone House (336 3rd Street)
EMPIRE SKATE: THE BIRTHPLACE OF ROLLER DISCO
Empire Skate: The Birthplace of Roller Disco brings the world of Empire to life, exploring its role as a cultural icon and a community hub. Artifacts, archival materials, video, and first-hand interviews, come together to share the stories of the people who skated at Empire during the 70s and 80s and will immerse visitors in the sights and sounds of the rink. Through the examined histories of and around Empire, connections between roller skating and larger narratives of race, class, and urbanization in America are uncovered. Beyond the roller disco movement, the exhibit traces the history of roller skating in the United States, highlighting the diversity of rinks around the country CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
Longest Running in South Brooklyn SAINT FINBAR'S
INDOOR FLEA MARKET
1839 Bath Avenue, Brooklyn “
Go see Vitaly, he will BLOW YOUR MIND! Bring the whole family and be entertained!
Good Day NY
NOW THRU SEPTEMBER 30 ONLY
Recommended for ages 8+ Telecharge: (212) 239-6200 Westside Theatre (Upstairs) 407 W. 43rd St., NYC
Sunday September 9, 2018 100 Vendors - Tables $35 Call 718-236-3312
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and the unique history of skating in New York City, which was home to over 20 rinks at its skating peak When: Thursdays-Sundays through October 14th, 12 – 6 p.m. Where: Williamsburg/The City Reliquary Museum (370 Metropolitan Avenue)
CECILIA VICUNA: DISAPPEARED QUIPO
For millennia, ancient peoples of the Andes created quipus — complex record-keeping devices, made of knotted cords, which served as an essential medium for reading and writing, registering and remembering. New Yorkbased Chilean artist and poet Cecilia Vicuña has devoted a significant part of her artistic practice to studying, interpreting, and reactivating the quipus, which were banned by the Spanish during their colonization of South America. Drawing on
her indigenous heritage, Vicuña channels this ancient, sensorial mode of communication into immersive installations and participatory performances. When: Wednesdays-Sundays through November 25th, 11 a.m. – 6 p.m., Thursdays: 11 a.m. – 10 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ Brooklyn Museum (200 Eastern Parkway)
BROOKLYN: A NEW HOME, A NEW LIFE
This exhibition features stories about historical Brooklynites: Harriet Judson, John Roebling, Nathan Handwerker, and Shirley Chisholm, as well as Ravi Ragbir, a contemporary immigration activist. The people featured are not all immigrants, but each represent a different lens into the story of American immigrants, and show, without a doubt, how Brooklyn has been shaped
by the many international ties within its vibrant and varied communities. When: Wednesdays-Sundays through Spring 2019, 12 – 5 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Heights/ Brooklyn Historical Society (128 Pierrepont Street)
B ooks & Readings BOOK LAUNCH: BE EVERYTHING AT ONCE BY DAMI LEE — IN CONVERSATION W/ ADAM ELLIS
Why do things in moderation when you can just do everything? Cartoonist Dami Lee’s hilarious four-panel comic collection illustrates her experience navigating identity, relationships, pop culture, and misunderstandings about basic human interactions, from growing up as a South Korean immigrant kid in the foreign land of Texas
to finding her home as a professional cartoonist in cyberspace. Be Everything at Once is earnestly relatable and endlessly funny, full of (mostly) true stories for anyone who obsesses over their favorite snacks, struggles to take the best selfie, tears up at the sight of a perfect dog, or is maybe just trying to find their place When: Wednesday, August 29th, 7 p.m. Where: DUMBO/PowerHouse Arena (28 Adams Street)
E ducational FLOWER ARRANGING WORKSHOP
Leatal Cohen, photographer and florist of Pics and Petals is hosting a floral arranging class in which she will be teaching techniques on how to arrange a garden style flower arrangement. The class includes flowers, a ceramic vase and floral
shears to take home. When: Thursday, August 23rd, 6:30 -8:30 p.m.3 Where: Cobble Hill/61 Local (61 Bergen Street)
ANNUAL HEALTH & WELLNESS FAIR
Wyckoff Heights Medical Center is hosting its annual health & wellness fair. Stop by for free health screenings and tests (B/P, BMI, Lipid, vision, etc.), health education, healthy living tips and demos, insurance vendors, live DJ, fitness instruction, performers, and a children’s corner featuring a Back To School Celebration. When: Saturday, August 25th, 10 a.m. -3 p.m. Where: Bushwick//Wyckoff Height’s Medical Center (374 Stockholm St)
NYTM TRAIN OPERATOR’S WORKSHOP
Drop by our Computer Lab to take control of a NYC Subway car and operate it over virtual miles of track, using some incredibly realistic software. Limited Capacity. Suggested for ages 10+ When: Saturday, August 25th, 11:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. Where: Downtown Brooklyn/ NYC Transit Museum (99 Schermerhorn St)
THE HISTORY OF SCOTCH WHISKY
With glass in hand you’ll begin that journey and explore the origins of spirit, its eventual arrival into Scotland and how the process was refined and perfected to the malts and blends we enjoy today. You›ll also stare through the looking glass of time to the people who made whisky so popular; the fight against government and taxmen; halcyon days and the dark days; its global reach with roots still firmly planted in the hills and glens of rural Scotland. David McNicoll will explain how the stuff is actually made, where it is made and how geography as well as history has had a part to play in whisky’s development. How is Scotch different to Bourbon or Irish, and how have their stories differed and related to our saga? There are quirky stories, interesting characters and the mystery of the lost distilleries to illuminate you. David will unravel the secret of the Water of Life. Oh, and you get to sample some too. When: Monday, August 27th, 6 – 8p.m. Where: Prospect Heights/ Brooklyn Brainery (190 Underhill Avenue)
F amily Fun
FREE CAROUSEL RIDES
Join Prospect Park Alliance every Thursday in August for free carousel rides in Prospect Park, at the Park’s historic Carousel, funded by New York-Presbyterian Brooklyn Methodist Hospital. When: Thursdays in August, 12 – 6 p.m. Where: Prospect Park
Brooklyn’s own waterfront offers endless ways to explore nature up close. The kids will get their hands a little dirty, have a close look at some of the plants and animals in the backyard, and create hands-on projects inspired by outdoor adventures. Class size limited to 12 children and their caregivers. Advanced registration required When: Friday, August 24th, 9:30 – 10:30 a.m. Where: DUMBO/Spark by Brooklyn Childrens Museum (1 John Street)
Families with 0-5 year olds, siblings and caregivers experience Shabbat with songs, stories, instruments and dancing. Journey through a Shabbat experience that will excite your children and develop Jewish Community. Tot Shabbat concludes with challah and grape juice and lots of smiles. When: Friday, August 24th, 5:30 – 6: 30 p.m. Where: Bay Ridge/Bay Ridge Jewish Center (405 81st Street)
CAR & BIKE SHOW
Domestic Disorder Auto Club Inc. is an organization which promotes community & social involvement, & fellowship among its members who own or are interested in domestic automobiles to preserve American history through automobile shows, brotherhood, events, and other program which encourages community engagement & preservation of domestic automobiles. When: Saturday, August 23rd, 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. Where: Manhattan Beach/ Kingsborough Community College (2001 Oriental Blvd)
A mix of vintage, repurposed, handmade, and food vendors in a town-square environment. A decade later the Flea still features many of the same vendors from the original 2008 market, who have become fixtures of Brooklyn culture. When: Saturday, August 25th, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Where: Sunset Park/Industry City (274 36th Street) CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
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Week of the 23rd to 29 th continued from previous page
Visit Bargemusic for their free Neighborhood Family Concerts. This one-hour performance includes a Q & A session with the musicians. When: Saturday, August 25th, 4 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/ Pier 1
ANNUAL EAST 37TH STREET KIDS FAIR
A special community day for children of all ages and the family. School supplies will be distributed on a first come, first served basis When: Sunday, August 26th, 12 – 5 p.m. Where: Prospect Lefferts Gardens/Mt. Zion Church of God 7th Day (207 East 37th Street)
F ilm MOVIES WITH A VIEW – WONDER WOMAN
The evening begins at 6:00 p.m. with DJ Grace of Spades and at 7:30 p.m. The Wing and Ghetto Film School will host a SHE TALKS conversation with the company’s Chief Strategy and Partnerships Officer, Sharese Bullock-Bailey, and Lisa Cortes. At sundown, they will show the short film Not To Be A Lady, directed by Elle Ginter and curated by BAMcinématek, followed by the feature presentation. Burgers, frites, crab cakes, pizza, ice cream, beer, and wine from Smorgasburg will be available all night long on the promenade
When: Thursday, August 23rd, 6 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/ Pier 1
MYRTLE MOVIES–PICK OF THE LITTER
Bring-your-dog-sneak preview w/ filmmaker Q&A following the screening Come to the Rooftop on the lawn overlooking Myrtle Avenue for three nights of incredible open-air cinema, featuring neighborhood favorites and some of the best new independent films. July and August screenings will include live music performances before films begin. When: Thursday, August 23rd, 7 – 11 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/Rooftop (300-310 Myrtle Avenue)
THE SUMMER SURF MOVIE SERIES
Hot temps have you down? You can still enjoy the season with the Summer Surf Movie Series every Friday in August. This week: Endless Summer, Part II When: Friday, August 24th, 3 – 4:45 p.m. Where: Grand Army Plaza/ Central Library (10 Grand Army Plaza)
SAY IT LOUD: CINEMA IN THE AGE OF BLACK POWER, 1966—1981
A cinematic companion to the Brooklyn Museum’s exhibit Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power, the series explores revolutionary and relevant records of a struggle that continues to this day. As black consciousness spread
across the globe in the mid-1960s, it gave rise to a radical cinema that both reflected and worked to further the cause of AfricanAmerican liberation. Say It Loud opens with a shorts program headlined by the US premiere of a new scan of Edouard de Laurot’s lost classic Black Liberation( aka Silent Revolution) (1967—Aug 17) and screens with short films Off the Pig! (aka Black Panther) (Third World Newsreel, 1968) and Madeline Anderson’s A Tribute to Malcolm X (1967). The earliest film in the series, Dutchman (Anthony Harvey, 1966—Aug 20), screens as part of a program dedicated to revolutionary playwright and poet Amiri Baraka alongside Medea (Ben Caldwell, 1973), inspired by Baraka’s poem “Part of the Doctrine,” and The New-Ark (Amiri Baraka, 1968), a recently rediscovered documentary by Baraka about grassroots consciousness-raising efforts connected to Spirit House, his black nationalist theater and community center. When: Daily through August 30th, see www.bam.org as times vary Where: Fort Greene/Bam Rose Cinemas (30 Lafayette Avenue)
EAST BROOKLYN OUTDOOR MOVIE NIGHT
Bring your blankets and the whole family for a movie. When: Monday, August 27th Where: Spring Creek/Spring Creek Park at Gateway (501 Gateway Dr)
THAT’S ENTERTAINMENT: FILMS AT THE PLAZA
Each film featured in That’s Entertainment! will offer viewers a peek behind the showbiz curtain. These four films, curated by BAMcinématek, follow love and laughter in 1920’s Hollywood, struggling actors trying to break into the film industry, a cartoon rabbit in WAY over his head,
VOLUNTEER SINGERS NEEDED The Kingsborough Musical Society Chorus Mark Mangini, Conductor We perform a mixed repertoire of musical theater, folk, classical music, and present two concerts annually. Rehearsals are Thursday evenings Choral experience helpful
CONTACT STEVE FRIEDMAN AT 718.338.9132
and teenagers looking for fame. This week: A musical look at the hopes and heartaches of a group of young, aspiring students at the New York City High School for the Performing Arts. When: Tuesday, August 28th, 6 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/300 Ashland (300 Ashland Place)
ood & Drink
MCGORLICK PARK FARMERS MARKET
Expect to find fruits and vegetables, pasture-raised meats and eggs, pickles, artisan breads and baked goods, Hudson Valley cheeses, and much more. Green Tree Textiles is at the farmers market each week to collect old clothing for recycling. When: Sunday, August 26th, 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Where: Greenpoint/Down to Earth McGorlick Park Farmers Market (150 Monitor Street)
A range of cuisines from local and regional food purveyors. This highly regarded outdoor food market features 100 vendors offering packaged and prepared food and beverages. When: Sunday, August 26th, 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: Prospect Park
MINDFUL PINTS YOGA AND BEER
Just like the title says, Mermaid Pilsner and some yoga. Every Monday this summer. When: Monday, August 27th, 5 – 8 p.m. Where: Brighton Beach/ Coney Island Brewery (1904 Surf Avenue)
H ealth AFRODANCE BY NADO
This energetic class takes you on a journey across African dance floors. Let Nado introduce you to the most popular Afro club music hits and dances from the Ivory Coast, Congo, Ghana, Nigeria, South Africa, and Angola. Come experience this lively blend of beats alongside traditional and contemporary movement When: Thursday, August 23rd, 7:30 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Cumbe Center for African and Diaspora Dance (1368 Fulton Street)
HIP HOP DANCE AEROBICS
This Dodge YMCA class gets your heart pumping with Hip-Hop music and hot step-by-step dance moves. When: Friday, August 24th, CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
HOROSCOPES August 23 - August 29, 2018 ♋ CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, sometimes the first step to starting something big is just believing you can do it. Then all you have to do is put all of the other factors in play.
♌ LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Stay focused on the journey and you will certainly get to the destination in record time, Leo. You have a passionate desire to see things finished through the end.
♍ VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, this week presents a perfect opportunity to focus on a project you have been meaning to revisit. ItХs good to relax, but free time this week may be better spent working.
♎ LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, you’re inclined to focus on others, but it may be time to carve out some time to care for yourself. If you burn out, everyone will pay the price.
♏ SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 It’s hard to run away from love and romance this week, Scorpio. Prioritize an existing relationship or devote more time to a budding one.
♐ SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 It is time to decompress between adventures, Sagittarius. Try sticking closer to home this week and take a breather. There will be plenty of exploration down the road.
♑ CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, accept constructive criticism, which is a part of many successful endeavors. Take away important lessons and apply them now and in the future.
♒ AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Sometimes the best way to improve your bank account isnХt by racking up long hours, but by moving into a career you love, Aquarius. Now is a great time to explore your options.
♓ PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 You often put other peopleХs needs before your own, Pisces. Others appreciate this and may attempt to express their gratitude in the coming days.
♈ ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, something has been on your mind for awhile, so write down your thoughts and try to act on them. This will take the mystery out of the situation.
♉ TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, asking for assistance is not a sign of weakness. In fact, it is a true test of strength because it means getting help before situations turn worse. Accept help graciously.
♊ GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Express your creativity every chance you get, Gemini. Sooner or later one of your ideas will appeal to another person, and this could just be the catalyst you need.
This week’s birthdays: AUGUST 19 John Deacon, Musician (67) AUGUST 20 Meghan Ory, Actress (36) AUGUST 21 John Brotherton, Actor (38) AUGUST 22 Dua Lipa, Singer (22) AUGUST 23 Shelley Long, Actress (69) AUGUST 24 Rupert Grint, Actor (30) AUGUST 25 Tim Burton, Director (60)
14INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018
7 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/ Pier 2
LEVELS YOGA IN THE PARK
Hosh Yoga are hosting donation based yoga in the park. Open to all levels and all bodies, this class focuses on the Vinyasa practice of linking breath and movement while flowing from one pose to the next. A great opportunity to get outside this summer, rejuvenate the body, and calm the mind, while taking in some Vitamin D. It will focus on both strength & energy combined with balance & mindfulness. Be prepared for an energetic yet grounding practice that challenges both the mind and body When: Sunday, August 26th, 10 a.m. Where: Greenpoint/50 Kent Street
NYRR OPEN RUN
New York Road Runners invite you to join their free Tuesday night Open Runs. Whether you’re a first time runner, a seasoned marathoner, or you prefer to walk, you’re welcome along. No need to register in advance; sign-in takes place on site. Volunteers track the timing and marshal the course, but please leave your valuables at home as bag check is not provided. When: Tuesday, August 28th, 6:45 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/ Pier 6
TOTAL BODY CONDITIONING
A full body workout designed to strengthen and tone the upper and lower body using an assortment of fitness equipment. When: Wednesday, August 29th, 6 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/ Pier 6
WEDNESDAY NIGHT YOGA
Tune up your work week with some outdoor Yoga. Join the Dodge YMCA and Downtown Brooklyn for free outdoor fitness. ACC MOBILE ADOPTION EVENT SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 1ST 12-4 pm VINNY'S PET SHOP 451 BAY RIDGE AVENUE BROOKLYN,NY 11220 AMINAL CARE CENTERS OF NYC MANHAATTAN: 326 EAST 110 ST BROOKLYN: 2336 LINDEN BLVD. STATEN ISLAND: 3139 VETERANS RD W.
When: Wednesday, August 29th, 5:30 – 6:30 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Metrotech Commons (1 Metrotech Center)
SUNSET SALSA WEDNESDAYS
Local musician and Salsa aficionado, Willie Villegas, is hosting a new program that features live salsa music and dancing classes. The community can experience live salsa music, dancing and drink specials. Admission is free as well as the first drink. When: Wednesday, August 29th, 6 – 11 p.m. Where: Sunset Park/The Landing (220 36th Street)
N ightlife FRIDAY NIGHT FIREWORKS
The boardwalk ignites every Friday night. Come by for a pint before you take in the sights! Fireworks begin at dusk on the Coney Island Boardwalk – brought to you by The Alliance for Coney Island. When: Friday, August 24th, 9:30 – 10:45 p.m. Where: Coney Island/Coney Island Brewery (1904 Surf Avenue)
Every Friday Lola Star hosts a themed DJ roller disco party at the LeFrak Center at Lakeside. Each event showcases a new theme from 70s Glitter Rock to 80s Glam, as well as dazzling performers, kitschy contests, giveaways and more. This Friday: I Feel Love–Lola’s Dreamland Roller Disco Anniversary When: Friday, August 24th, 7:30 – 10 p.m. Where: Prospect Park/Lefrak Center at Lakeside (171 East Drive)
TRIGGER PLAY COMEDY SHOW
Features a diverse lineup of NYC’s funniest rising comics Back at it this month with: Melissa Diaz Tom Achilles Brian Kim Jennie Sutton Peter Revello Pranav Behari When: Saturday, August 25th, 7:30 – 9 p.m. Where: Bushwick/The Pine Box Rock Shop (12 Graatan Street)
heater & Music
THE BIG GOOD WOLF
City Parks Puppetmobile presents The Big Good Wolf in front of the children’s playground. This modern-day fairy tale, starring classic characters from The Three Bears, finds Baby Bear and his friend Goldilocks, making it their mission to help change the Big Bad Wolf into good. Bring a lawn chair or blanket and light refreshments.
When: Thursday, August 23rd, 11a.m. – 12 p.m. Where: Bay Ridge/Owl’s Head Park (Colonial Rd & 68 St & Shore Rd)
When: Thursday, August 23rd, 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/ The Archway (Water Street and Anchorage Place)
LIVE AT THE ARCHWAY- LOS HABANEROS
JAZZY JAZZ FESTIVAL SUMMER 2018 – SHANTO AND FRIENDS
The explosive Los Habaneros mix musical styles from their home in Cuba with the diversity of sounds they encountered when they made New York City their home, transcending traditional musical genres to create a real fusion that provokes fans into hip-shaking abandon. The band is comprised of a young generation of Havanatrained musicians, including director and singer Gerardo Contino, artistic director and pianist Axel Tosca Laugart, and percussionist Yusnier Sanchez Bustamante.
Originally created as the Jazzy Jazz Festival, the festival was renamed the Dr. Mary Umolu Jazzy Jazz Festival in honor of Dr. Mary Umolu, a professor and chair of the department of Mass Communication, Creative and Performing Arts and Speech at Medgar Evers College. Dr. Umolu was committed to educating a new generation about the history of the only uniquely American art form created in the 20th century—Jazz— thus ensuring that the CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Gazette • Reporte 15INB WeekDaily of July JulyEagle/Heights 12 - July 18, •2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Press/Home Reporte Week of 12-18, 2018 INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn DailyRecord/Greenpoint Eagle/Heights
SOLUTIONS TO PUZZLES
Week of the 23rd to 29 th CONTINUED FROM PREVIOUS PAGE entire community heard the music. When: Friday, August 24th, 7:10 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ Medgar Evers College (1638 Bedford Avenue)
The Blak Blondz will play a 40 min set of acid techno melts, incorporating projections. When: Friday, August 24th, 9 – 10 p.m. Where: Greenpoint/Arete Venue and Gallery (67 West Street)
This Saturday: Joe Bataan When: Saturday, August 25th, 2 – 6 p.m. Where: Williamsburg/Union Pool (484 Union Avenue)
Burn & Shred Headline Tour When: Saturday, August 25th, 8 p.m.
Where: Greenpoint/Brooklyn Bazaar (150 Greenpoint Avenue)
CHRISTINA AND MICHELLE NAUGHTON: AN AMERICAN IN PARIS
The Naughtons will play a program bookended by Leonard Bernstein compositions, in celebration of his 100th birthday year (and because his final resting place is but a short walk from the Catacombs). In between, the sisters will alternate between American and French composers, including Ravel’s shimmering Ma mère l’Oye and Debussy’s En Blanc et Noir. The Program: Bernstein: “Overture to Candide;” Ravel: Ma mère l’Oye; Nancarrow: Sonatine; Poulenc: Sonata for Four Hands; Bolcom: Recuerdos; Debussy: En Blanc et
Noir; Copland: “El Salon” arranged by Bernstein The Performers: Christina Naughton, piano; Michelle Naughton, piano When: Saturday, August 25th, 7 – 9:30 p.m. Where: Greenwod/GreenWood Cemetery (500 25th Street)
SCHOOL OF ROCK
Narrows Community Theater presents its 2018 Summer Youth Production of School of Rock. When: Fridays – Sundays through August 26th Where: Fort Hamilton/Fort Hamilton Army Base (101st Street & Fort Hamilton Parkway)
T ours GREEN-WOOD CEMETERY WALKING TOUR
With great views, amazing architecture, and deep links to the 19th century, visiting GreenWood Cemetery is an amazing way to step back into the past. As the final resting place for many New Yorkers this two-hour tour runs the gamut from Coney Island showmen to famous politicians to eccentric poets to Bowery Boys gang leaders and more.
In addition to learning about some of the notable people interred there we’ll also visit the highest natural point of Brooklyn, learn how the cemetery became home to flocks of parrots, and talk about how the creation of the cemetery reflects the creation of metropolitan New York. This walk meets at the GreenWood Cemetery main entrance, 500 25th Street in Brooklyn and we will gather on the south-west corner of 5th Ave and 25th Street When: Saturday, August 25th,
11 a.m. – 1 p.m. & 2 – 4 p.m. Where: Greenwood/ Greenwood Cemetery (500 25th Street) Walks: Guided Park Tours A tour to learn about the history of the Brooklyn waterfront, BBP’s sustainable design, and how the Park came to life Meet at the picnic tables by Jane’s Carousel. When: Sunday, August 26th, 11 a.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/ Pier 1
1 Bouck Ct, Brooklyn, NY 11223
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by September 30, 2018 Birthday Child is FREE with this coupon 16INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018
ebrooklyn media/Photo by Arthur de Gaeta
Sausage and peppers is a favorite at the annual Santa Rosalia Festival on 18th Avenue in Bensonhurst.
Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 17INB
GRAND OPENING That' Latin Spot • 7204 3rd Ave • Brooklyn • 11209 GRAND OPENING SPECIAL 25% OFF ANY MEAL SELECTION
Free Glass of wine with any appetizer ( Bar only) Hours and Events: Closed on Mondays Tacos and Chips Tuesdays ( Karaoke/ Open Mic night) 3:00pm to 11:00pm Wine Down Wednesdays *** 3:00pm to 11:00pm Ladies Night Thursdays *** 3:00pm to 1:00am ( live DJ) Caribbean Fridays. 3:00pm 2:00am Latin Saturdays ( Live Salsa Music Band performing live totally Free) Brunch 11:00am to 4pm Dinner 4pm-2:am
Come dine and dance the night away!
Pasadia Sundays Brunch 11:00am to 4pm Dinner 4pm-2:am Happy Hour Tues-Friday 3pm to 9:00pm Drinks 2x1 $5 appetizers
Damascus Bakery 56 Gold St. Brooklyn, NY 11201 (718) 855-1456 Damascus Bakery has always been a winner in our book, but it has also won a number of major awards for its amazing line of baked goods including the Made in Brooklyn award from the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce! And that’s thanks to owner Ed Mafoud, who is carrying on a remarkable 80-year family legacy! www.Damascusbakery.com
Taheni Mediterranean Grill 224 Fourth Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11215 (718) 522-2083 Malek Deib is always happy to share Taheni’s remarkable story with his customers. In 2016, he, his brother Abas and their family opened the restaurant in hopes of sharing their love of Jordanian cuisine. And they serve the freshest Hummus, Baba-Ghanoush, Labne and Tabouleh - all with a unique twist! www.taheni.com 18INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018
Russ Pizza 745 Manhattan Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11222 (718) 383-9463 Russ Pizza is known for its sensational slices and impeccable pies, but it also serves up the freshest food in the borough. Russ includes the date, time, temperature and discard time on all the food it serves, so customers know that their food is fresh and perfectly cooked. Just ask Sal behind the counter and he’ll be happy to help you! www.russpizza.com
Nanatori 162 Montague St. Brooklyn, NY 11201 (718) 522-5555 Owner Jason Chan will be the first to tell you that Nanatori is the place to go for the freshest sushi in Brooklyn Heights. Located on Montague Street, about a block away from the Brooklyn Historical Society, Nanatori is the perfect place to dine before heading out to enjoy all the magnificent sights around the Heights. www.nanatorijapanese.com
Wanisa Home Kitchen 142 Smith Street Brooklyn, NY 11201 718-522-3027 If you’re looking for food just like Mom used to make, Wanisa Home Kitchen has those warm and inviting Thai recipes that bring back fond memories of home. Ask for Chef/Owner Tan and he will proudly serve you the healthy and authentic homemade dishes that are made fresh daily! wanisahomekitchen.com
Wanisa Home Kitchen 142 Smith St, Brooklyn, NY 11201
Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 19INB
20INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018
THE BIZ By John Alexander
Turkish Airlines 1 (800) 874-8875 The best way to start exploring Tanzania is to climb Mount Kilimanjaro. The area around the world-famous mountain is designated as a national park, where you will find many different animals. There are also nearby banana and coffee plantations to visit. And Turkish Airlines is the best way to get there! www.turkishairlines.com
Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarten 265 Prospect Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11215 (718) 788-0400 There’s a party going on in Park Slope! Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarten is hosting a Pilsner Party with games and giveaways on Friday, Aug. 24 from 7-9 p.m. Come and enjoy a night of games and giveaways sponsored by Pilsner. Wear your best lederhosen and dirndls for a chance to win prizes! www.brooklynbavarianbiergarten.com
Jenara Barber Shop Unisex 429 Seventh Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11215 (347) 725-4400 If you’re looking for the perfect look, Jenara Unisex Barber Shop is the place for your whole family to go. Ella Jenara is proud of her highly experienced specialists. And they have a full line of grooming essentials for men – full shave, haircuts, beard trimming – all with outstanding results! Jenarabarbershop.com
Welcome to the Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarten
RAIN OR SHINE, WE’RE OPEN! • OUTDOO OUTDOOR LUSH TREE-FILLED GARDEN • INDOOR WINTER GARDEN Inspired by the Grand Prospect Hall’s historic Bavarian roots, the Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarten makes beer lovers “dreams come true” with a collection of German and New York brews, winery varietals, and traditional German Cuisine and American specialties • No smoking in the garden • Please reserve for 7+ guests •Some p parking ng available
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 4 pm – 11 pm; FRIDAY 4 pm – 1 am; SATURDAY Noon – 1 am; SUNDAY Noon – 11 pm
Original 1892 photo of Biergarten with a theatrical stage, ready for action.
265 Prospect Avenue, Brooklyn, NY 11215 (Between 5th & 6th Avenues)
718-788-0400 • www.brooklynbavarianbiergarten.com
Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 21INB
New Outpatient Diagnostic Center and Women's Health Imaging Suite Debuts BY JOHN ALEXANDER JALEXANDER@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
fter the devastation of Superstorm Sandy, NYC Health + Hospitals/Coney Island is back and better than ever. On Wednesday, Aug. 22, it marked the opening of a new state-of-the-art outpatient diagnostic center and women’s health imaging suite. “This is a great thing for the community,” Thomas Melillo, director of marketing, communications and public affairs, told this paper. “We’re going to save a lot of lives and help heal a lot of people.” Peter Montanino, associate executive director, radiology/diagnostics, was thrilled that the hospital was finally dedicating the facilities. “We’re finally opening up,” Montanino said. “We’ve been official since January, 2018 and we’re opening it up as a remediation for all the Sandy destruction that we had. We are back in place with two mammography units, two radiology units, screening rooms for osteoporosis as well as dental and jaw suites.” Montanino called the new mammography unit the crown jewel of the hospital. “It will be 3-D adaptable thanks to our city councilmembers who gave us the money to be able to proceed and provide the best kind of services for patients in the southern part of Brooklyn,” he said. NYC Health + Hospitals/Coney Island CEO William Brown hosted the event. He explained how it has taken a long time for the hospital to recover from Hurricane Sandy and how this new suite represents the resiliency of the hospital and the community. “It’s really very symbolic,” Brown
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Arthur De Gaeta
City Councilmember Chaim Deutsch cuts the ribbon on the new outpatient diagnostic center.
Radiology Chair Dr. Daniel Contractor, Democratic District Leader Ari Kagan and City Councilmember Chaim Deutsch.
Brooklyn City Councilmember Chaim Deutsch speaks at dedication ceremony.
Doreen Garson, community representative for state Sen. Marty Golden, John Alexander, EBrooklyn Media senior editor, and Arthur Melnick, executive director Brooklyn Streetcar Artists’ Group.
Peter Montanino showing a state-of-theart imaging machine.
NYC Health + Hospitals/ Coney Island CEO William Brown hosted the event. added. “We began construction here in April, 2017 and it was finished in December, 2017. Our DOH inspection was in January, 2018 and we passed it with flying colors.” Among those attending the ribbon-cutting ceremony were City Councilmember Chaim Deutsch, Democratic District Leader Ari Kagan, representing New York City Comptroller Scott Stringer, and Doreen Garson, representing state Sen. Marty Golden. “Coney Island Hospital is a crucial part of southern Brooklyn,” Deutsch
said. “Having this new imaging center is a great addition to the hospital. We need to make sure we continue putting the resources into the only hospital we have here in southern Brooklyn.” Deutsch cut the ribbon on the new outpatient diagnostic center and women’s health imaging suite. NYC Health + Hospitals/Coney Island has been a part of the fabric of the borough since it first opened in 1910.
Thomas Melillo, director of marketing, communications and public affairs, and John Alexander, senior editor EBrooklyn Media.
22INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018
Eye on Real
Brooklyn is a big place with so many choices! Let our real estate section make you feel at home.
Brooklyn Eagle Group
What Do Houses Sell for in the Carroll Gardens Historic District? TOP: Two rowhouses have changed hands in recent years: The one on the corner, whose address is 325 Smith St., and the third one from the left, which is 329 Smith St. See next page. INBrooklyn photo by Lore Croghan
Week August 23-29, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Section Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/HeightsPress/Home Press/HomeReporter/Brooklyn Reporter/BrooklynSpectator/Brooklyn Spectator/BrooklynRecord/Greenpoint Record/Greenpoint Gazette Gazette •• 23INB 23INB Week of August 23 - 29,of2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights
Eye on Real
Come See the Fine Flora in the Carroll Gardens Historic District By Lore Croghan INBrooklyn
Green, green and more green, seen outside 299A Carroll St. INBrooklyn photos by Lore Croghan
What Do Houses Sell for in the Carroll Gardens Historic District? By Lore Croghan INBrooklyn
People hold onto their wonderful rowhouses in the Carroll Gardens Historic District. Can you blame them?
You must be wondering how much the homes go for when they do get sold. We checked public records and found transaction prices of more than $3 million over the past couple years. The district includes President Street and Carroll Street blocks between Smith and Hoyt streets plus portions of Smith Street and Hoyt Street between President Street and First Place or First Street. These post-Civil War brownstones' location within a landmarked district protects them from demolition. Owners cannot alter their exteriors without the city Landmarks Preservation Commission's permission. These homes are very picturesque, thanks in part to unusually deep front yards with lovely gardens. See related story.
Who puts the “garden” in Carroll Gardens? Every homeowner in the historic district. Throughout this hot and humid summer, residents of the Carroll Gardens Historic District's stunning brownstone blocks have kept their fleurs flourishing. Shrubs and tall trees on their properties add luxuriant foliage to the scenery. Grassy lawns grow here and there. Thanks to the gardeners' dedication, the landmarked district's streetscapes are Instagram-worthy. Take a look at the photo we took outside 326A President St. facing in the direction of Smith Street. There are flowers in profusion. In a photo taken outside 299A Carroll St. facing away from Hoyt Street, brownstones and gardens seem to stretch to infinity. Fab flowers can be found all over the place. For instance, the gardens at 318 President St. and at 338 President St. are full of late-summer blossoms. Ivy tumbles over the front wall at 298A Carroll St. See brooklyneagle.com for additional pix we snapped of the glorious gardens.
A Shout-Out to Richard Butts
* The owner of 325 Smith St. on the corner of President Street is converting the rowhouse into a mixed-use building. It will have commercial space in the cellar and on the first
Those of us who love strolling through brownstone neighborhoods and staring at flowers owe a debt of gratitude to Richard Butts. He's a mid-19th-century surveyor who mapped out lots in Carroll Gardens with front yards that are 33.5 feet deep. He's mentioned in the city Landmarks Preservation Commission's 1973 designation report about the Carroll Gardens Historic District. Properties on the President Street and Carroll Street blocks between Smith and Hoyt streets, which constitute the historic district, were also mapped out using Butts' idea about having deep front yards. On these blocks, the front yards are 25 to 39 feet deep — providing lots of room for folks with green thumbs to do their thing. There are 160-plus buildings in the historic district. The landmarked rowhouses are mostly brownstones. Some are late Italianate in style. Others are French Neo-Grec.
— Continued on page 25INB —
— Continued on page 25INB —
Smith Street Rowhouses Have Storefronts
ABOVE: There are flowers as far as the eye can see outside 326A President St. 24INB Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette •Gazette Week of•August 2018 24INB •• INBROOKLYN INBROOKLYN— —AASpecial SpecialSection SectionofofBrooklyn BrooklynEagle/Heights Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Week of23-29, August 23 - 29, 2018
Eye on Real
He authored “Old Brooklyn Heights: New York 's First Suburb,” an all-important book that helped Brooklyn Heights residents get their neighborhood designated as New York City's very first historic district.
A Shout-Out to Charles Carroll
Through these fenced-in flowers, you can catch a glimpse of 259 Carroll St., which changed hands in March.
Come See the Fine Flora in the Carroll Gardens Historic District — Continued from page 24INB — One of the architectural history experts who presented the case for the Carroll Gardens Historic District to the Landmarks Preservation Commission was Clay Lancaster.
But back to Carroll Gardens. The Carroll Gardens Historic District's designation report says house construction in the district started at the end of the 1860s and wrapped up in the early 1880s. Development was spurred by the creation of Carroll Park, which is on the opposite side of Smith Street from the historic-district blocks. The builder-developers who constructed the houses in the historic district were William Bedell and other members of his family and John Layton. The park's name honors Maryland's signer of the Declaration of Independence, Charles Carroll. We mention this since Green-Wood Cemetery and other venerable institutions commemorate the 1776 Battle of Brooklyn every August. The park's builders chose Carroll's name as a reminder of the Maryland 400, who took a heroic stand at the Old Stone House in Gowanus during the Battle of Brooklyn. They were appallingly outnumbered but fought to the death. Their self-sacrifice enabled Colonial troops to retreat safely.
What Do Houses Sell for in the Carroll Gardens Historic District? — Continued from page 24INB — floor and apartments on its second and third floors, city Buildings Department records indicate. Previously, the property was purely residential. The owner purchased the property for $3.26 million in 2014, Finance Department records show. A historical note gleaned from the 1973 designation report about the Carroll Gardens Historic District: In the mid-1870s, the office of developer-builder William Bedell was next door at 327 Smith St. He constructed many of the houses in the historic district.
Bedell built the entire row of houses on the odd-numbered side of Smith Street from President to Carroll streets between 1872 and 1873. • Neighboring 329 Smith St. sold for $3.2 million in 2016, Finance Department records show. A restaurant called Nightingale Nine occupies this rowhouse's ground-floor retail space.
Beautiful Brownstones on President and Carroll streets
• In 2014, the brownstone at 330 President St. sold for $2.725 million, Finance Department records indicate. The purchaser has converted the threefamily house into a single-family home, Buildings Department filings show. According to the landmarking report about the historic district, Chester Bedell and carpenter-architect Theodore Pearson constructed the house in 1883. • A brick rowhouse at 346 Hoyt St. changed hands in 2017, Finance Department records show. The price was $3.045 million. • In March, 259 Carroll St. sold for $3.2 million, Finance Department records show. William Bedell built this brownstone in 1872 on land he bought from Hartford, Connecticut's Phoenix National Bank, the historic-district designation report says. • Also in March, 270 Carroll St. changed hands, Finance Department records indicate. The price was $3.45 million. In June, the new owner filed a Buildings Department permit application to convert the four-family rowhouse into a single-family home. According to the designation report, William Bedell constructed this brownstone with a mason named Edward Crane in 1873. • Same builders, constructed the same year, but different address — 280 Carroll St. This house sold in July for $3.275 milThe garden at right is growing outside 280 Carroll St., a brownstone that sold lion, Finance Department records show. INBrooklyn photos by Lore Croghan The transaction was an estate sale. in July. Week of August 23 - 29,of2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Week August 23-29, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Section Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/HeightsPress/Home Press/HomeReporter/Brooklyn Reporter/BrooklynSpectator/Brooklyn Spectator/BrooklynRecord/Greenpoint Record/Greenpoint Gazette Gazette •• 25INB 25INB
Brooklyn Real Estate Financing Faces Frenzy Of Activity Amid Maturing Loans, Dodd-Frank Revision By Matthew Dzbanek, Director – Capital Services
Senior Analyst – Investment Research
The U.S. economy has gained considerable momentum in recent months, paving the way for the Federal Reserve to continue tightening monetary policy 2018. While rising borrowing costs could suppress loan origination, an avalanche of maturing mortgages, revisions made to the Dodd-Frank Act, and a growing pool of eager, smaller lenders should keep borrowing activity buoyant in Brooklyn. A tight labor market and firming inflation has the Fed confident that the economy can withstand the impact of higher rates. Gross domestic product grew by 4.1% in the second quarter, significantly above the first quarter’s 2.2% and the strongest growth since the third quarter of 2014. After raising rates for a second time this year in June, the Fed has penciled two more rate hikes in 2018, with the next likely to emerge at its September meeting. This should put upward pressure on rates and eventually lead to even higher borrowing costs on consumer and business loans. The 10-year Treasury yield, which influences everything from mortgage rates to corporate loans, has hovered around 3% in recent months as political turmoil overseas joined concerns that tariffs between the U.S. and its major trading partners will slow global growth. These trade tariffs should put additional pressure on Treasuries as inflation erodes the value of the fixed payments made on the bonds. At between 4.0%-4.5%, interest rates on five-year multifamily loans are roughly 50-75 basis points higher than where they were a year ago. Despite the uptick, however, interest rates remain historically low, which should keep the landscape for lending favorable. Demand has been particularly strong for multifamily properties in Brooklyn in 2018 as its growing appeal as a “worklive-play” destination attracts both private and institutional investors. Brooklyn enjoyed banner activity in the first half, recording $1.54 billion in sales, the highest of any sub-market, according to Ariel Property Advisors’ “Multifamily Quarter In Review.” For our exclusive report, click on http://arielpa.com/report/report-MFQIR-Q2-2018 While Brooklyn’s lofty dollar volume was mostly attributable to the $904.61 million Starrett City Portfolio, the largest sale year-to-date in New York City, all three volume metrics increased on an annual basis and the 39 transactions comprised of 79 buildings were the highest of any sub-market. In 2013 – the beginning of the most recent real estate cycle – Brooklyn saw 1,059 transactions consisting of 1,440
properties totalling $4.3 billion in gross consideration, according to Ariel Property Advisors’ Investment Research Division. These properties were likely financed by acquisition loans, with the 5-year maturity the most common at the time. It has therefore been a busy year for Brooklyn because as loans mature, investors typically choose to refinance or sell their properties, and the buyers of these assets often seek financing to fund their purchases. Brooklyn, the most populous borough, has dominated commercial lending activity in recent months. In the month of May it snared 42% of all of New York City’s transactions. Moreover, seven of the top eight neighborhoods for financing were situated in the borough, with the zip codes encompassing South Bushwick/East New York; East Williamsburg/North Bushwick/ North Bedford-Stuyvesant; and Prospect Lefferts Gardens/Flatbush/East Flatbush ranking in the top three, according to the Commercial Observer, citing data from lending database Actovia. In addition, these three areas comprised 18% of all New York City’s mortgages.
By Matthew Dzbanek,
Director – Capital Services
Senior Analyst – Investment Research
undoubtedly become more expensive to finance real estate transactions, loosened regulations should open the lending spigot wider. With the guidance of
an experienced mortgage broker, an investor can obtain financing via smaller institutions that are more than eager to extend credit at competitive rates.
Changing Landscape Of Lenders
Real estate financing has picked up this year as the investment sales market gained momentum. During 1H18, Brooklyn’s entire market saw 526 transactions consisting of 685 properties, totaling approximately $4.28 billion in gross consideration, according to Ariel Property Advisors’ “Brooklyn 2018 Mid-Year Sales Report.” For our exclusive report, click on http://arielpa.com/ report/report-APA-Brooklyn-mid2018Sales-Report In 2015, banks pulled back after federal banking regulators cautioned them about overexposure to the multifamily asset class and its impact on their financial stability. Lenders also erred on the side of caution due to the Dodd-Frank Act, which was put in place as a safeguard in the aftermath of last decade’s recession. Lenders tended to be conservative about the amount of assets they were servicing and holding on their balance sheet due to increased government scrutiny. However, following a similar bill that passed in March, the U.S. House of Representatives recently voted to dismantle part of the Dodd-Frank Act. The bill relaxes regulations for all but the largest U.S. banks, raising the level at which banks face the tight oversight spelled out in Dodd-Frank to $250 billion in assets, up from the current $50 billion. Due to this increase, banks are expected to become much more active in the lending arena. As more and more people call Brooklyn home, institutional and private investors will likely continue to seek mortgage financing in New York City’s biggest borough. While it has
WASN’T IT MAGICAL WHEN YOU BELIEVED YOU COULD DO ANYTHING? WE STILL DO. At Ariel Property Advisors, our professionals always go the extra mile to deliver real estate services of the highest quality. From consultation through closing, we combine the insights of veteran brokers with a mindset of endless possibility to propel clients to new heights. Let’s work together!
Investment Sales Capital Services Investment Research
2 • Brooklyn Eagle — • Thursday, Augustof16, 2018 Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018 26INB • INBROOKLYN A Special Section Brooklyn
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Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 27INB
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28INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018
Chief Clerk in B’klyn Criminal Term Gave Up a Career in Art for 45 Years in the Courts
Daniel M. Alessandrino (right) with Hon. Matthew D'Emic, administrative judge for the Supreme Court, Criminal Term, and Michael Magliano (center), chief of public safety for the NYS Unified Court System. Eagle file photo by Mario Belluomo arraignments. like celebrities, here like other courts do, won an award given out by the First By Rob Abruzzese INBrooklyn
In a courthouse, it is the judges who make all of the decisions, but everyone who works in the courts knows that the people who actually run the daily tasks are the clerks. In Brooklyn’s Supreme Court, Criminal Term, the person running the show is Chief Clerk Daniel Alessandrino. Alessandrino has served the court system for 45 years now and has been the chief clerk for the past eight, but his is an illustrious career that might not have ever happened if he had followed in his father’s footsteps and become a commercial artist instead. “My father was a commercial artist, and I was an illustrator who thought that he was going to follow is his footsteps,” Alessandrino recalled. “But that was, and still is, a very tough industry to get into. Once I didn’t get accepted into Cooper Union, that sort of faded away.” Alessandrino, who was born in Manhattan and raised in Brooklyn, instead went on to apply for a job as a court officer and started his extended career in Brooklyn’s Criminal Court at 120 Schermerhorn St. as a 20-year-old starting in 1973. That was just his first of now nine official titles the St. Francis and St. John’s University graduate has held while working in the courts. Of course, that’s only nine titles and unofficially has served in many capacities. Some of Alessandrino’s other titles included clerk in the Kings County Family Court, motion clerk in the New York County Surrogate’s Court, a clerk in Brooklyn’s night court, supervising investigator for the application verification unit, chief court officer of the family court citywide, assistant director for court security services inside NYC, director of personnel for the NYC Criminal Court and liaison for the city to handle the writs on the
“Every time I talk about 45 years, my immediate reaction is, ‘Oh my God, that’s such a long time,’ but it went by like a flash,” Alessandrino said. “I think it’s because I like what I did. It was a lot of variety, I did everything from security to investigations, to fiscal work, to human resource work. It really broadens to scope of what you are able to do and it can be a lot of fun. I’m still having fun. That’s why I’m not retired yet.” He got the job as chief clerk in 2010 after he had been working as a liaison between the courts and the Mayor’s Office for Criminal Justice. He explained that job often put him in contact with then administrative judge of the criminal term, Hon. Barry Kamins. When James Imperatrice retired, Kamins believed that Alessandrino was an easy choice for the position. “When you’re hiring a chief clerk, you’re looking for someone who is knowledgeable about the court system and who has as much experience as possible,” Kamins said. “You want someone trustworthy and reliable, and Dan fills all of those categories. “He’s one of the most competent people I’ve met in the court system,” Kamins continued. “I remembered him from my days as a defense attorney when he was a court officer as someone who has always been well liked and respected by judges and court staff.” As chief clerk, Alessandrino is the top non-judicial court employee who is in charge of running the court on a day-today basis. If there is a blizzard, hurricane or other emergencies, he has to determine if the court opens or not, and how it will operate. If there are changes in policy, he is the person to help implement them. When there are layoffs or transfers, he has to be the one responsible to break the news. All of this, in one of the busiest criminal courthouses in the nation. “We don’t get the high-profile people,
but we do get violent and serious crimes that are high-profile cases,” Alessandrino said. “It’s an interesting place to work with a lot going on. It’s very serious work here and I’m in a support role for the judges.” Despite 45 years in the court system, Alessandrino said that he doesn’t expect to retire soon. If he does retire, he won’t go back to art work. Despite the fact that he
Department for his work, he has given it up. Instead, he’ll stick with his current hobbies of fishing and archery. “If I had plans to do something, to travel or to move somewhere, I might retire, but my wife and I don’t want to be away from our two grandchildren for very long and, honestly, I’m still having fun and learning something new every day.”
WeekWeek of August 23-29, • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Brooklyn Reporter/Greenpoint Gazette • 29 of August 23 - 2018 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/HomeRecord/Brooklyn Reporter/BrooklynSpectator/Home Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 29INB
FAITH IN BROOKLYN
Sculpture Memorializing Holocaust Victims Unveiled at Kingsborough Community College Bykov Family Commissioned the Artwork To Continue Teaching Lessons Of Holocaust By Francesca Norsen Tate INBRooklyn
Assemblymember Steven Cymbrowitz, a Brooklyn Democrat, and Kingsborough Community College’s Interim President Peter Cohen joined forces last week to unveil a statue commemorating victims of the Holocaust. The statue, titled Infinity, was donated to the college by the Bykov family. The Aug. 13 ceremony featured a memorial candle lighting with Russian-American veterans. Among those offering remarks were Cymbrowitz, Cohen, Dr. Stanley Bykov and a number of elected officials, including Brooklyn Borough President Eric Adams. Rabbi Andy Bachman, also participated. “The Bykov family commissioned
the work and made the generous donation to Kingsborough, which is making it a permanent part of the Holocaust resource center that the school is in the process of building,” wrote Cymbrowitz in a social media post, an excerpt of which his office made available to INBrooklyn. Speakers emphasized the importance of Holocaust education, to make sure the atrocities of this period are never forgotten. Bykov, an ophthalmologist, and his father Mitya spoke of their family’s commitment to keeping the memory of the Holocaust alive and explained the significance behind the sculpture. Bachman recited the Mourner’s Kaddish and described his recent trip to Belarus and Lithuania, where he bore witness to the crimes committed against Jews during World War II. Also attending were Assemblymember Helene Weinstein, City Councilmember Mark Treyger and Ari Kagan from New York City Comptroller Scott Stringer’s office.
Pictured, left to right: Local justice activist Gina Levy; Elizabeth Basile, vice president for institutional advancement at Kingsborough; Assemblymember Steven Cymbrowitz; Dr. Stanley Bykov; and family patriarch Mitya Bykof.
Photo courtesy of Assemblymember Steven Cymbrowitz
Union Temple Begins New Chapter With Innovative Approach to Worship The 170-year-old Union Temple of Brooklyn, which stands at a crossroads with the retirement of its beloved rabbi — Dr. Linda Henry Goodman, who served Union Temple for more than a quarter of a century — is entering a year of innovations. Union Temple will hold an open house to introduce the community to its new chapter. Rabbi Mark Sameth, the congregation’s newly appointed interim rabbi, observed, “The Jewish world has changed. We’re honoring our past, and also experimenting with new modalities.” Kahal Kadosh Beth Elohim was founded in 1848 by German and Alsatian immigrants in what was then the Village of Williamsburg. Its congregants abided by traditional Jewish Orthodoxy. Another synagogue, Temple Israel, was established in 1869 by a congregation following the Reform Movement. Rabbi Isaac Mayer Wise had recently brought this community to America. A transformation evolved over the years, as Kahal Kadosh Beth Elohim also adopted the reforms of Rabbi Wise. These two temples merged in 1921. Sameth previously led an experimental congregation for 18 years — Pleasantville Community Synagogue in Westchester County. The Forward named him one of “America’s Most Inspiring Rabbis.” Sameth was attracted to Union Temple’s diversity, and calls it a place “where Jews, their families and friends unite for shalom.” “Reform congregations are attracting folks who grew up Orthodox and Conservative, Roman Catholic and Mainline Protestant. Where do people of such diverse backgrounds meet? For me, the place of true meeting begins in Avodah Shebalev, ‘Service of the Heart,’” said Sameth. “We need to gather, to experience the felt sense of our shared humanity, share our collective wisdom, and buoy one another as we engage with a profoundly
challenging, deeply broken world. Union Temple supports and makes a space for that.” Sameth’s heartfelt, musical services build on a long tradition of music at Union Temple, but take it in new, unexpected directions. Also new this year are a monthly Meditation Shabbat, a Friday night scholar-in-residence-style lecture series, and something called “Pajama Shabbat” for the under-six crowd. Union Temple’s Sept. 7 open house begins at 5 p.m. with refreshments, and provides an opportunity to meet Sameth and members of the community. Attendees can learn about Union Temple’s many offerings. Kids are welcome; they will participate in a supervised Shabbat-related arts and crafts project. There will also be a lively service for children of all ages and their families at the temple’s First Friday Family Shabbat/Pajama Shabbat and potluck. RSVP: info@ uniontemple.org or 718-638-7600 ext. 1. Walk-ins are also welcome! Union Temple of Brooklyn is at 17 Eastern Parkway at Grand Army Plaza, steps from the IRT subway station on the 2 and 3 lines. High Holiday tickets are free, but must be reserved. Open House Friday Sept. 7 at 5 p.m.
Union Temple’s building entrance at 17 Eastern Parkway. Photo courtesy of creativesolutionsnyllc.com
Synagogues Here Will Join Forces For Selichot Across Brooklyn Selichot Across Brooklyn is a Brownstone Brooklyn Jewish community celebration of the reflective time that Jews traditionally take to prepare their heart, mind and spirit for the Days of Awe and Repentance.
Rabbis and cantors will gather at the Park Slope Jewish Center (Eighth Avenue at 14th Street), on Saturday, Sept. 1 at 9:30 p.m. for Havdalah (which ushers out the Sabbath). The service of Selichot
begins at 10 p.m. Meditative music will be offered from 11:15 p.m. until after midnight. This event is co-sponsored with other neighborhood synagogues and minyanim.
30INB •• INBROOKLYN Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week Gazette of August•23-29 2018 30INB INBROOKLYN——AASpecial Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Week, of August 23 - 29, 2018
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Matzah Bakers 15 f/t temp, seasonal, H-2B jobs available 11/1/184/20/19. Employer: Kehilas Papa Tzelim, Inc. dba Kehilas Yakov Matzah Bakery, 346 Broadway, Brooklyn, NY 11211. Duties: Mix and bake ingredients to produce matzah in accordance with kosher dietary laws for Passover. Work days: Sun-Thurs, 8:15am-5:15pm, 35 hours/week. Pay rate is $14.69/hour; OT possible at $22.04/hour. No minimum education req’d, 3 months experience as Matzah Baker req’d. Must have knowledge of kosher dietary laws for Passover. A single workweek will be used to compute wages due. Worker will be paid weekly on Thursday. All deductions from the worker’s paycheck required by law will be made. Employer will provide workers at no charge all tools, supplies, and equipment required to perform the job. H-2B workers will be reimbursed in the first workweek for all visa, visa processing, border crossing, and other related fees, including those mandated by the government (excluding passport fees). Transportation (including meals and, to the extent necessary, lodging) to the place of employment will be provided, or its cost to workers reimbursed, if the worker completes half the employment period. Return transportation will be provided if the worker completes the employment period or is dismissed early by the employer. Daily subsistence rates are $12.26/day w/o receipts or up to $51/day w/ receipts. Interested candidates may contact NYSDOL Workforce1 Career Center, 250 Schermerhorn Street, Brooklyn, NY 11201 or by phone 718-780-9200. Reference job order NY1264572. Or interested candidates may mail Kehilas Yakov Matzah Bakery, attn David Grunwald 346 Broadway, Brooklyn, NY 11211 or fax: 718-384-2612. Job order NY1264572.
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34INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of August 23 - 29, 2018
AGENCY MAGRINO AGENCY AGENCY AGENCY MAGRINO MAGRINO MAGRINO 917-684-9302
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on every Courteous & prompt. on every onMen Courteous & Courteous prompt. & prompt. 44 truck. Men w/Truck $85 Hr. YOU NAME IT, AND WE’LL DO IT(WE’LL Men w/Truck 4 truck. Men $85w/Truck Hr. $85 Hr. YOU NAME YOU IT, AND NAME AND DO IT WE’LL DO IT 4 truck. on every truck. Courteous &every prompt. Men w/Truck $85 Hr. CHEN, BA THROOMS, BASEMENTS , IT, ALL MASONRY ALL& ALL & MASON ALL MASONRY & 2 w/T ruck $59/Hr . MASONRY Masonry Work Pressure AND REP ((HOME WE ITIT ALL) ANDAAIRS ALL AND REP AALL) ALL IRSHOME WE DO REPITAALL) IRS ( WE DO IT ALL) AND ALL ALL HOME HOME REP IRS WE• DO DO • Professionally trained moving experts LICENSED & INSURED LICENSED & INSURED LICENSED & INSURED CHIMNEYS LICENSED & INSURED CHIMNEYS CHIMNEY CHIMNEYS 3 Men w/T ruck $69/Hr . Experience • FREE estimates WANTED TO BUY TENSIONS,WINDOWS, ROOFING •&FREE estimates • FREE estimates • FREE estimates LAUGH LOUD PAINTING •• All of Household Repairs && DO • AllWE’LL Types ofRemoval Household • All TypesRepairs ofIT Household & Repairs All Types Types ofOUT Household Repairs on every Courteous & prompt. www.Arikmoving.com www.Arikmoving.com www.Arikmoving.com *Repairs www.Arikmoving.com 4 truck. Men w/T ruck *Repairs $85 . *Repairs *RepairsHr NAME IT, AND Washing • Snow ALL HOME REP A IRS ( WE DO IT ALL) *Replacement *Replacement *Replaceme Maintenance Services • Plumbing • Electrical Maintenance Services Maintenance • Plumbing Services • Electrical • Plumbing • Electrical Toll Free *Replacement Toll Free Toll Free Maintenance Services • Plumbing • Electrical 877-668-3186 877-668-3186 877-668-3186 Toll Free718-763-1435 LICENSED & INSURED 877-668-3186 • I wrote a song about a tortilla. actually, Call Callestimates 718-763-1435 Call 718-763-1435 • FREE MARTY PAYS TOP CASH FORSer *Annual Service Service *Annual *Annual Service*Annual ll Types ofFREE Household •• Painting •• Roofing •• Siding • Painting •of•Roofing • Painting • Siding •& Roofing • Household/Garage • Siding • Household/Garage it's more aHousehold/Garage wrap. 212-321-MOVE Painting Roofing Siding • Repairs Household/Garage 212-321-MOVE 212-321-MOVE www.Arikmoving.com 212-321-MOVE ESTIMATES FREE ESTIMATES FREE ESTIMATES Chimney heating cleaned $49.99!! Chimney heating cleaned Chimney$49.99!! heating clean Chimney heating cleaned $49.99!! for the lowest rates for the lowest for the rates lowest rates ance NYC Services •Cleanouts •Basement &LIC Cleanouts •• Windows •.•Electrical ..##673784 INSURED &LICBasement Cleanouts &LIC • Windows Cleanouts • Doors •INSURED Windows Doors NYCPlumbing . # 673784 NYC #Doors 673784 INSURED US #130966 Toll Free US DOT #130966 US DOT #130966 &LICBasement Basement Windows Doors 877-668-3186 NYC US •DOT DOT #130966 American & Foreign Coins Call 718-763-1435 10% discount • 673784 I hate Russian dolls, they're so full ofINSURED 10% discount10% INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING The Company has the to prices any The Company hasThe the Company right to time. change has the prices right any to change time. prices any time. The Company has the right right to change change prices any time. • Gutters • Flooring • Tile & • Roofing • Siding • Household/Garage • Gutters • Flooring • Gutters • Tile • & Flooring • Tile & • Gutters • Flooring • Tile & 212-321-MOVE Free Free Free Estim themselves. FREE ESTIMATES A30-38 Costume Jewelry Fine Jewelry Free Estimates A30-38 Estimates A30-38 &Estimates A30-38 Over Over 30 Yrs Over 30 Yrs Over 30 30 Yrs Yrs (349-3669) for seniors fo for seniors for the lowest rates OUR SPECIALITY IS PAINTING! Masonry Work •• Masonry Pressure Work Masonry • Pressure Work • Pressure MAN HANDY MAN HANDY MAN 3784 HANDY INSURED Masonry Work Pressure ement Cleanouts • Windows • Doors US DOT #130966 HANDY MAN Baseball & Basketball Items MOVING MOVING MOVING MOVING Experience Experience Experience Experience • What do you call a fake noodle? An Impasta.
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ARIK J. MOVING & STORAGE Washing • Snow (349-3669) Removal(349-3669) No Job Too Small Free Estimates (349-3669) (349-3669) 347-256-1154 800-FIXD-NOW 800-FIXD-NOW 800-FIXD-NOW 347-256-1154 347-256-1154 800-FIXD-NOW 347-256-1154 Upon Request • A steak pun is a rare medium well done. email@example.com diamondconstructionnyc@h diamondconstr firstname.lastname@example.org LOCAL RATES SPECIAL SPECIAL LOCAL RATES LOCAL RATES SPECIAL LOCAL RATES OB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL ReferencesSPECIAL ARIK J. MOVING & STORAGE 22 Men $59/Hr. Mr.$59/Hr. Schiﬀ (718) 962-4593 2 Men w/Truck 2 Men $59/Hr. w/Truck Men w/Truck w/Truck $59/Hr. XD-NOW (349-3669) 347-256-1154 917-751-7741 ROOFING ROOFING ROOFING 33 Men w/Truck $69/Hr. 3 Men w/Truck 3 Men $69/Hr. w/Truck $69/Hr. ROOFING Men w/Truck $69/Hr. SPECIAL LOCAL RATES Week of August 23 - 29, 2018, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 35INB 4 MenDO w/Truck $85 Hr. YOU NAME IT, WE’LL DO ITWE’LL w/Truck 4 Men $85w/Truck Hr. $85 Hr. YOUAND NAME YOU IT, AND NAME IT, AND DO ITWE’LL IT 4 Men
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Week of August 23, 2018 | Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce | 5
Page 6 | Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce | Week of August 23, 2018
Volunteer Lawyers Hold CLE to Help Lawyers Represent Kids in Immigration Proceedings
Kaavya Viswanathan, pro bono managing attorney at The Door;s Legal Services Center, with Sarah Burrows, pro bono manager at the Brooklyn Bar Association Volunteer Lawyers Project. Brooklyn Eagle photo by Rob Abruzzese
By Rob Abruzzese Brooklyn Record
The Brooklyn Bar Association Volunteer Lawyers Project (VLP) hosted a continuing legal education (CLE) seminar with an attorney from the Door;s Legal Services Center at Abrams Fensterman in Downtown Brooklyn last Wednesday in order to prepare lawyers to represent children in immigration proceedings. The immigration training seminar is not something VLP normally handles, but it often will invite attorneys from outside organizations to conduct CLEs on topics that may interest its members. “We are a nonprofit in Brooklyn that works with low-income residents in a number of different civil, legal practice areas including bankruptcy, family law, foreclosure and elder law,” said Sarah Burrows, pro bono manager
at VLP. “We also partner with other organizations throughout the city to offer our volunteers opportunities outside of the scope of what we normally do. “Attorneys who are interested in taking on a case through The Door, they are looking for volunteer attorneys to work with children throughout their case, and also opportunities and a need for volunteers to work with children just in family court.” Attorney Kaavya Viswanathan, who has presented CLEs in conjunction with VLP in the past, represented The Door and broke down everything that the nonprofit covers. The Door serves approximately 10,000 young people every year, and the Legal Services Center helps nearly 1,200 kids annually. “Our mission is to provide holistic services for young people ages 12-24,” Viswanathan said. “We really try to be
a one-stop shop for everything a young person may need in their lives. The legal need is just one part. “We have a health center on site, we have counseling services, we have career and education services,” Viswanathan continued. “They can come in and get a meal. The idea is that we serve the whole person and we acknowledge that even if your legal case is going well you still need support in other parts of your life.” Viswanathan pointed out that there is no right to counsel in immigration proceedings even when it comes to children and said that there are real concerns for their rights to due process as a result. Children without representation are five times more likely to be deported, according to The Door. “There really are stories and instances where a case worker has carried a 2- or 3-year-old into immigration court, who either doesn’t speak or
doesn’t speak English,” she said. “So, there are a lot of concerns about due process when children are involved in immigration court proceedings and it’s one of the reasons why getting pro bono counsel in these cases is so critical. If a child doesn’t speak English, it is impossible for them to defend themselves.” The training covered common forms of legal relief available to children, such as the Special Immigrant Juvenile Status and asylum. Viswanathan explained how to pursue relief before state family court, immigration court and also during the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services. Attorneys who attended last Wednesday’s CLE and agreed to take on a case pro bono received two free credits. Visit BrooklynVLP.org for more information on this or future pro bono and CLE opportunities through the Volunteer Lawyers Project.
Week of August 23, 2018 | Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce | 7
The Women’s Bar Association Helped Michele Mirman Early and Late in Her Career By Rob Abruzzese Brooklyn Record
Bar associations play different roles for attorneys, from personal and professional to helping some advocate for others and their communities; and for some, it is merely a way for them to keep up with their continuing legal education credits. For Michele Mirman, the Brooklyn Women’s Bar Association helped her as a young female attorney breaking into what was then a largely male-dominated profession. It also helped her nearly 40 years later in life when she needed an outlet to help her get through personal issues. “It was so important for me to become president of the Women’s Bar because it put me in a position where I could help and mentor other women. To teach them to support themselves, teach them about jobs, about negotiating, writing resumes, personal finance and investing.” Mirman, who is a third-generation Brooklynite, grew up in East Flatbush and went to James Madison High School before she went off to Sarah Lawrence College and later Antioch School of Law. Influenced by her parents, Mirman became an activist and advocate at an early age. “I was very active politically from grade school onward,” Mirman said. “We raised money for the freedom schools down south when I was 10 years old. In high school, I demonstrated every year against the Vietnam War. In college, I did the same thing, and then I became interested in prisoners’ rights.” She had initially intended to go to Columbia University to become a writer, but was convinced by her dad to apply for Antioch in Washington, D.C. instead. When she got there, it was a major eyeopening moment for her because Washington was so different from Brooklyn and the school attracted people from all backgrounds. “I’m a girl from Brooklyn who had never been south of Philadelphia ever, so Washington, D.C. was like the deep South for me,” said Mirman, who was still just 20 years old when she started law school. “When I started going around Washington and talking to people, nobody understood what I was saying because I talked so fast and they were so slow. More than once someone had to say to me, ‘Honey, can you slow it down?’” While in law school, Mirman took part in a clinical program that represented local prisoners in disciplinary hearings. It was a first-of-its-kind program where previously prisoners had no due process rights and Mirman represented them at hearings. In her experience, that program didn;t do much to help prisoners, but it did inspire her to step up her advocacy for prisoner’s rights.
When Michele Mirman’s husband died in 2014, members of the Brooklyn Women’s Bar Association helped to provide her with an outlet. Pictured from left: Hon. Marsha Steinhardt; Hon. Myriam Cyrulnik; Aimee Richter, immediate past president of the Brooklyn Bar Association; and Helene Blank. Brooklyn Eagle photos by Mario Belluomo
Michele Mirman, right, was recently honored by the Brooklyn Women’s Bar Association and its current president Carrie Anne Cavallo for her work as president of the organization. After law school, Mirman moved back to Brooklyn and began working at Spatt & Bauman, P.C. where she tried commercial and personal injury cases. In 1980, she joined her future husband, Paul S. Mirman, in his Brooklyn law firm where she became the first woman to get a multimillion-dollar verdict. In 1991, she opened her own firm, Michele S. Mirman, P.C. and later Mirman, Markovitz & Landau, P.C., and moved to
Page 8 | Brooklyn Record of Law and Commerce | Week of August 23, 2018
Manhattan. When Mirman first started out in the courts, she was one of the few female attorneys trying cases. It wasn’t easy, she explained, because she often had to deal with men talking about or to her in inappropriate ways, or even worse, physically assaulting her. At the time there was really no recourse either. “I found some women law secretaries and I went and talked to them and they
helped me,” she said. “They spoke to people on my behalf because there was no mechanism to complain or a sexual harassment board. They also encouraged me to join the BWBA.” Over the years, Mirman explained that she got busier, and BWBA got smaller. Eventually, she left. But when her husband died in 2014, it was the same bar association that helped her through it. “Marsha Steinhardt and Helene Blank had been my friends forever,” Mirman said, referring to two BWBA past presidents. “They came to my wedding and were my friends for years. When my husband died, they came to his shiva. “I said, ‘I don’t know what I’m going to do now.’ He had multiple sclerosis and was sick for a long time. Then all of a sudden part of my life disappeared. They said, ‘Don’t worry, we have something for you to do.’ The next thing I know, I was chairing the Christmas party.” Mirman didn;t stop at the Christmas party, though. She quickly became a board member and helped organize various events. Eventually, she became a vice president and moved up to become president. This was not just an outlet for her, but a mechanism for her to help and mentor other women like she had been helped by BWBA years before. “It was important to me because I feel that you have to promote women in jobs,” Mirman said. “The more women who have important jobs and make money, the better it is for women and families. My husband was also very prowomen and I know that it sounds stupid, but I feel like I’m doing something that my husband would be proud of.”