Lower Manhattan's Local News
Why Is This Night Different from All Others?
A Lower Manhattan Religious Leader Reflects on Passover in the Time of COVID-19
Rabbi Darren Levine leads the congregation at Tamid: The Downtown Synagogue.
photo: Marielle Solan
Everyone agrees. Tonight will be different from any other night. Passover seders here in Lower Manhattan and around the world are going to be different. Yet, there are many ways to keep the Passover experience just as real and meaningful as any other year. 

In fact, the parallels between Passover and the experience of COVID-19 are many. Passover is about the trials and challenges of the ancient Israelites. It tells the story of a community of people on their journey from oppression to freedom. The stories told and questions asked lend themselves naturally to a conversation about our experience of living and coping in the time of COVID-19. 

The story begins in Ancient Egypt where the Israelites were serving as slaves to the Pharaoh. Moses commands freedom for the Israelites, and demands “Let My People Go!” Making haste in the night, the Israelites flee, not having enough time for their bread to rise. So, they take their matzoh and their few belongings, and their journey begins. 

Blocked by the waters of the Red Sea and with the Egyptian army now in pursuit, Moses lifts his staff and the waters magically part. The Israelites pass through this cataract on their way to freedom. And now, 3000 years later, Jews celebrate this experience of freedom by eating, drinking, and retelling the story in the Haggadah.

As I sit down for seder this year with my congregation and family gathered online, I’m thinking about what we can learn from the Passover experience to help us cope with the reality of COVID-19. 

We must acknowledge how cruelly this virus is treating us, like the harshness of living with the Pharaoh. We feel oppressed by the disruptions in our lives and the vulnerability of our daily existence. We feel like the broken matzoh, the Afikomen that we search for after the seder meal is complete. We mourn the lives that have been lost and we pray for those who are sick.

Dayenu, enough! While we yearn for freedom, we must be patient. We must also be grateful for what we have and shower appreciation on medical, fire, police, social services, pharmacies, grocery stores, and delivery workers. They are the Moses and Miriams of today, sustaining us on our journey to freedom.

The Passover journey gives us hope for better days because we know how the story ends -- in the Promised Land. Unfortunately, not every Israelite makes it all the way; some perish. But along the way, they travelled together as a community. And the bonds of friendship they formed, the strength of their communal practices, and the memories they created for a future day all hold great value and promise for us.

I’m confident that we can emerge from this season of coronavirus that is plaguing us with a renewed sense of humanity. While we are temporarily in this place of danger (like the Israelites, crossing through the parted Red Sea, with danger on all sides), I hope that individuals, families, and communities are taking the time to ask important questions about their future. 

Starting tonight, let’s all ask ourselves questions like these: What will my contribution be to humanity and how can I lay the groundwork for that right now? What do I desire from my one extraordinary life and how can I use this time to refocus on these goals? How can I make my greatest contribution, live up to my highest potential, and realize my most positive impact in the world?

These truths and important questions are what make the seder experience in 2020 different from any before. We pray that the coronavirus will pass-over those that are sick and that a vaccine be found speedily in our time. And as the seder comes to a close, we end with the traditional words of hope:

Next Year in Jerusalem! Next Year in Health! Next Year in Abundance! Next Year in Peace! Next Year in Blessings!

To people of every faith, let us pray together for faith and courage in the days ahead as we march together toward the land of freedom.

Rabbi Darren Levine (Doctor of Ministry)

(Editor’s Note: Darren Levine is the Founding Rabbi of Tamid: The Downtown Synagogue and the author of the newly released book, “ Positive Judaism: For a Lifetime of Wellbeing and Happiness.”)


Pandemic Protections
Federal Legislator Backs Proposal to Extend September 11 Safeguards to Coronavirus
A screen shot from Monday evening's online meeting of the Downtown Independent Democrats political club (to which all participants linked remotely, via the Internet, from their homes), during which Lower Manhattan community leader Justine Cuccia (upper right) proposed to United States Congressman (center) that federal programs aiding September 11 first responders and survivors be expanded to cover the pandemic coronavirus
United States Congressman Jerry Nadler has endorsed a proposal by a Lower Manhattan community leader to expand the World Trade Center Health Program (WTCHP) September 11th Victims Compensation Fund (VCF) to cover illness and death from the pandemic coronavirus among the populations of first responders and survivors whose health was impacted by the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001.

An an online meeting of the Downtown Independent Democrats political club on Monday evening, Mr. Nadler was asked by Justine Cuccia, a co-founder of the grassroots organization, Democracy for Battery Park City, whether he would, “support an expansion of the Health Program and the VCF to cover COVID-19, because the survivor population are among those who are at heightened risk of complications from this disease?”

This was a reference to the fact that thousands of first responders and survivors, who inhaled toxic debris from the collapse of the Twin Towers in September, 2001, now have compromised respiratory systems as a result. This places them at graver risk of complications from coronavirus (and COVID-19, the deadly disease that the pathogen causes), because vulnerability in the pulmonary system heightens the probability of symptoms and death from the virus.

Mr. Nadler responded to this question by saying, “yes, I think that’s a very good idea. I hadn’t thought of it, but as you know, I was the author of the laws creating the World Trade Center Health Program and the Victims Compensation Fund.”
September 11, 2001
This was a reference to a pair of related federal programs for which Mr. Nadler (who represents Lower Manhattan in Washington) led the charge in Congress. The WTCHP provides medical care to first responders and survivors (those who resided, worked, or attended school in a zone surrounding the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001, or the months that followed) who have been afflicted with a growing list of more than 200 ailments that have been clinically certified to correlate with exposure to toxins from the site. The VCF awards financial compensation to people suffering from these diseases.

Mr. Nadler continued, “I like that idea. It’s something we will work on.”

In a related development, patients enrolled in the WTCHP have been advised not to cancel or reschedule existing appointments. Instead, clinic staff will be contacting these patients to make arrangements to convert these sessions into a tele-visits. All program participants with prescriptions for their certified World Trade Center-related conditions are strongly encouraged to sign up for Optum Home Delivery which allows for 90-day prescription fills and delivers directly to members by mail. For more information, please call Optum at (855) 640–0005, Option 2. For members who prefer to pick up prescriptions at retail pharmacies, the Program is waiving early medication refill limits on 30-day prescription maintenance medications. Please call Optum at (855) 640–0005, Option 3 for more information.

In one sense, Mr. Nadler’s endorsement of Ms. Cuccia’s proposal would merely validate and extend an initiative that has already begun. The World Trade Center Health Program is currently covering limited COVID-19 testing for enrollees with certain certified World Trade Center-related conditions that may put them at higher risk of illness from COVID-19. In addition to testing, treatment for COVID-19 is also covered, contingent on certain criteria being met, including that the member was eligible for COVID-19 testing, the treatment is authorized by the Program, and the treatment is not experimental. Coverage of COVID-19 treatment costs requires approval by the WTCHP’s administrator, on a case-by-case basis.

(Editor’s Note: Ms. Cuccia is related to the reporter who wrote this story.)

Matthew Fenton
To the Vector...
Lower Manhattan’s Position as a Nexus Belies Modest Local Infection Tally
The buildings at 32 and 42 Broadway, where the City’s Board of Elections is headquartered, has become a local hotspot for the pandemic coronavirus, with 15 staff members testing positive for the disease.
A Lower Manhattan office building has emerged as a local hotspot for the pandemic coronavirus, which underscores Lower Manhattan’s status as junction for the City as a whole. In a story first reported by Gothamist, 15 employees of the City’s Board of Elections (which occupies a seventh-floor suite spanning two adjoining buildings, at 32 and 42 Broadway, near Bowling Green) have tested positive for the disease. Two staff members at the Board of Elections have died from the virus, while a third employee has also succumbed, with that death not yet directly attributed to the outbreak.

This development comes in the wake of multiple recent bulletins that workers in numerous other Lower Manhattan offices -- among them Brookfield Place, the New York Stock Exchange, 100 Church Street (a building that houses multiple City and State agencies), the NYPD’s First Precinct, and Police Headquarters, as well as the U.S. Attorney’s Office (next door to the NYPD’s headquarters building) -- have all been diagnosed with the disease. In a related disclosure, multiple inmates at the federal jail in Lower Manhattan, the Metropolitan Correction Center (located on Park Row) have also tested positive for the virus.

Resilience, in the Original Sense of the Word
Facing Adversity, One Community Leader Tries to Lead By Example
In the days following September 11, 2001, Bob Townley called the community together at the basketball court at the intersection of Canal Street and Avenue of the Americas.
Bob Townley, the founder and executive director of Manhattan Youth, reflects, “I’ve been through this before -- twice, actually.” He is referring to a pair of previous cataclysms that seemed to threaten the viability of the Lower Manhattan community he serves, as well as the organization he leads.

The terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, and the inundation of Hurricane Sandy, 11 years later, both wrecked the neighborhood. And both raised questions about whether Manhattan Youth, which provides services to thousands of school children, families, and seniors, could remain viable. So the ongoing crisis related to the pandemic coronavirus is not without precedent for him.

“In the fall of 2001,” he recalls, “pieces of the World Trade Center were in a pool on Rector Place, where we had been giving toddlers swimming lessons a few days before. And when I finally got back into our Downtown Community Center in November, 2012, we had 20 feet of water in the basement. The entire bottom level, and a second story below the street, were both submerged.”

Dear Friends

New Amsterdam Market returns in virtual format, as a service to the growing community of purveyors, distributors, producers and other small businesses who are creating regional, sustainable, regenerative, healthful, and equitable food systems.

This initial listing is focused primarily on New York City and is by no means comprehensive. We welcome all suggestions for expanding our Directory to include like-minded businesses in the Northeast States including New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Delaware; Connecticut, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Vermont, New Hampshire, and Maine.

Please email your suggestions to: directory@newamsterdammarket.org

Robert LaValva, Founder
New Amsterdam Market
Peregrine Falcons
A pair of peregrin falcons are back in Lower Manhattan, high above 55 Water Street. Click to watch a live camera as they care for their clutch of eggs that are expected to hatch in the coming weeks.
Pandemic Statistics
City Releases Data about Local Rates of Infection
Lower Manhattan’s eight zip codes are the site of 309 confirmed cases
of coronavirus.
A total of 309 residents of Lower Manhattan (among 724 who have been tested) are confirmed to have been infected by the pandemic coronavirus, according to statistics released by the City’s Department of Health (DOH) on Wednesday.
Virtual Events Available to All

Developing Stories: Native Photographers in the Field
National Museum of the American Indian
Developing Stories: Native Photographers in the Field is a pair of sequential photo essays created by Native photojournalists Russel Albert Daniels and Tailyr Irvine in collaboration with the National Museum of the American Indian. The work of both photographers springs from the same desires—to break down stereotypes of Native peoples and to portray stories that show the diversity and complexity of their contemporary lives.
While the installation of the first photo essay by Daniels -- The Genízaro People of Abiquiú -- is postponed due to coronavirus, the photo essay is online.

Youth Art Contest
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
Celebrate Endangered Species Day (May 15) and the 50th anniversary of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) by participating in the Greater Atlantic Region’s Marine Endangered Species Art Contest.
Endangered and threatened species need our help. Students’ artwork will showcase their knowledge and commitment to protecting these animals. Throughout 2020, NOAA is celebrating 50 years of science, service, and stewardship. NOAA is a world-class forecasting and resource management agency with a reach that goes from the surface of the sun to the depths of the ocean floor. In the next 50 years, NOAA will advance innovative research and technology, answer tough scientific questions, explored the unexplored, inspire new approaches to conservation, and power the U.S. economy. Through April 24

Today through April 30
Mission to Remember
9/11 Memorial and Museum
This documentary series explores the shared commitment to the mission behind the 9/11 Memorial & Museum. From showing how we create new traditions of tribute, to demonstrating our unique conservation techniques, the short films go beyond the surface to immerse viewers in untold stories of honor and remembrance. Click here to view the series.

Today through April 30
The Stories They Tell
9/11 Memorial and Museum
Family members, survivors, first responders and recovery workers discuss the 9/11 history they are helping to preserve through the material they have shared with the 9/11 Memorial Museum. Click here.
Today through April 30
Battery Dance TV
Battery Dance 
Offerings include morning warmup/stretching/conditioning exercises, mid-day classes in contemporary dance with afro, ballet and jazz fusion elements, evening classes in varied ballroom styles, plus a daily short video at 4pm by dancers performing in their living rooms.

Today through April 30
Tourist in Your Own Town Videos
The New York Landmarks Conservancy
Now that most of us are staying home, you can take virtual tours of New York City. Visit Woodlawn Cemetery in the Bronx, Alexander Hamilton’s home in Upper Manhattan, the Woolworth Building in Lower Manhattan, the site of the Battle of Brooklyn, the home of one of America’s first female photographers on Staten Island, and Louis Armstrong’s home in Queens. There are 61 sites in all. You’ll be amazed at the discoveries you will make.
Role Reversal
Downtown Food Festival Supports Local Restaurants by Feeding Healthcare Workers
The ever-popular Taste of Tribeca food festival has been cancelled for this year, but the organizers are rallying support to help the now-struggling restaurants that have contributed food for decades, by purchasing meals to donate to hospital workers.
Starting today, up to 100 free meals will be arriving daily at local healthcare facilities, prepared by half a dozen Lower Manhattan restaurants, and paid for with contributions solicited by the Downtown parents who organize the Taste of Tribeca food festival.

For the past 25 years, that event has accepted food contributed by dozens of eateries, and sold these “tastes” at a street fair, to raise money for two beloved local public schools: P.S. 234 and P.S. 150. Earlier this month, however, mounting concerns about the pandemic coronavirus forced the first-ever cancellation of the event.

Gimme Shelter
City Takes Over FiDi Hotel to House Homeless
A guard posted to the lobby of the Radisson New York Wall Street Hotel demands that a reporter leave on Monday afternoon, after refusing to answer questions about homeless people being sheltered there.
The administration of Mayor Bill de Blasio is housing several dozen homeless people in a luxury hotel in the Financial District. In a story first reported by the New York Post, the Radisson New York Wall Street Hotel (located at the corner of William and Pine Streets), which has been closed in the wake of the pandemic coronavirus, is being used (at least temporarily) as shelter for homeless adults.

The Broadsheet could not ascertain whether this is an interim measure, or if the City’s Department of Homeless Services (DHS) intends to house its clients at this site indefinitely. Also unclear is whether the hotel is being used as a quarantine facility, in the wake of reports that more than 100 residents in the City’s homeless shelter system have tested positive for the coronavirus, and two have died.

When a reporter approached the front door of the hotel on Monday afternoon to inquire, security guards in surgical masks and plastic ponchos refused to answer questions, demanded that he stop taking photographs, and ordered him to leave. The DHS did not return calls asking for comment.

Biking through traffic seven years ago at lunch hour in downtown Manhattan compared to the dearth of people and traffic after the Corona virus epidemic is a huge contrast. Footage is sped up, so although it may look a but scary, the ride was totally safe!
Thanks and be well! -Esther R.
Bravo to the Frontline Workers!
Scanning Rector Place from his window the other night, Lower Manhattan resident Marcello de Peralta captured heartfelt community appreciation for workers at the frontlines of the coronavirus pandemic.
Seaport Dog Walkers Maintain Social Distancing; Their Dogs, Well, That's Another Matter
FiDi resident Mike Devereaux sent photos of Pier 16 morning dog walks
Grim Harbingers
Local Luminaries Claimed by Pandemic, with Tally of Losses Poised to Grow 
A truck parked on Spruce Street, outside of New York-Presbyterian Lower Manhattan Hospital, that appears to be intended for use as a temporary morgue.
Hospitals around New York, already coping with a tsunami of patients made critically ill by the pandemic coronavirus, have begun to prepare for a second onslaught: a wave of deceased victims.

Like healthcare facilities throughout the five boroughs, New York-Presbyterian Lower Manhattan Hospital now has an unmarked, refrigerated truck parked outside. On Spruce Street, surrounded by traffic barricades and caution tape, the trailer’s back end is discretely cloaked by a white tent, connecting it to a nearby exit from the building. This will allow movement between the doors and the truck, concealed from public view. As is the case at more than a dozen other hospitals around Manhattan, this truck appears to be earmarked for use as a temporary morgue.

Where to Get Care
Lower Manhattan Health Resources for Residents with Concerns
Government officials are asking that people with non-urgent health problems avoid showing up at hospital emergency rooms, which are already overburdened.

Instead, they ask that patients who have concerns consult with their personal physicians. Those in need of non-emergency medical help can also call (or walk into) one of the five Lower Manhattan urgent care clinics that remain open. As of Thursday afternoon, these are:

    • CityMD Financial District (24 Broad Street). No appointment necessary. 646-647-1259.
    • CityMD Fulton (138 Fulton Street). No appointment necessary. 212-271-4896.
    • CityMD Tribeca (87 Chambers Street). No appointment necessary. 347-745-8321.
    • NYU Langone at Trinity (111 Broadway). Appointment required. 212-263-9700.
    • Mount Sinai Doctors (225 Greenwich Street, fifth floor). No appointment necessary. 212-298-2720.

That noted, anyone experiencing dangerous symptoms (such as trouble breathing or dangerous spikes in body temperature) is encouraged to go to a hospital emergency room.

Two Lower Manhattan healthcare providers are also offering Virtual Visits, in which patients can consult over the phone or video link with a physician or nurse practitioner.

To schedule such a session with NYU Langone, please browse:  NYULangone.org, and click on Virtual Urgent Care.

To make an appointment with New York-Presbyterian Lower Manhattan Hospital, please browse  NYP.org, and click on Virtual Urgent Care.

Patients enrolled in the World Trade Center Health Program are advised not to cancel or reschedule existing appointments. Clinic staff will be contacting you to make arrangements to convert these sessions into a tele-visits.

All program participants with prescriptions for their certified WTC-related conditions are strongly encouraged to sign up for Optum Home Delivery which allows for 90-day prescription fills and delivers directly to members by mail.
For more information, please call Optum at 855-640–0005, Option 2. For members who prefer to pick up prescriptions at retail pharmacies, the program is waiving early medication refill limits on 30-day prescription maintenance medications. Please call Optum at 855-640–0005, Option 3 for more information.

The World Trade Center Health Program is also covering limited COVID-19 testing for members with certain certified World Trade Center-related conditions that may put them at higher risk of illness from COVID-19. In addition to testing, treatment for COVID-19 is also covered, contingent on certain criteria being met, including that the member was eligible for COVID-19 testing, the treatment is authorized by the program, and the treatment is not experimental. Coverage of COVID-19 treatment costs requires approval by the program’s administrator, on a case-by-case basis.

Matthew Fenton
Desperate Times for Street Food Vendors
Council Member and Advocacy Group Petition for Funds and to Suspend Most Enforcement Actions Toward Food Carts
Street vendors, who are mostly ineligible for benefits like unemployment or health insurance, have recently suffered losses of more than 80 percent of their usual revenue.
As the pandemic coronavirus continues to grip New York, one cohort of the Downtown community is experiencing a heightened level of distress, according to City Council member Margaret Chin and a non-profit advocacy group based in Lower Manhattan. To read more...
The Niou Deal
Assembly Member Proposes Finance Reform as Funding Mechanism for Affordable Housing 
State Assembly member Yuh-Line Niou: “When you go shopping in New York City, how much extra do you pay for sales tax? This transfer tax of one-half of one percent is less than one-sixteenth of what you pay. But it would raise billions for public housing.”
Governor Andrew Cuomo said on Monday that planning must begin immediately for how to rebuild the wreckage of the economy, once the health crisis brought on by the pandemic cononavirus has abated.

“We have to start to plan the pivot back to economic functionality,” he said during a press conference at the Jacob Javits Convention Center on Manhattan’s west side, where he announced the start of construction on a temporary hospital. “You can’t stop the economy forever.” To read more...

Matthew Fenton
Going to the Mattresses
Lower Manhattan Hunkers Down, as Coronavirus Crisis Grinds On
Multiple residents of Lower Manhattan have now tested positive for the pandemic coronavirus, including one tenant at Gateway Plaza in Battery Park City, who has been hospitalized and is breathing with the assistance of a mechanical ventilator, according to a range of sources with direct knowledge of the circumstances.

In a separate development, a resident of Battery Park City died on Saturday after plunging from the 16th floor of his building at 400 Chambers Street, in an apparent suicide.

On a more encouraging note, a teacher at P.S./I.S. 276 (also located in Battery Park City), who exhibited symptoms that warranted a test for coronavirus, has been confirmed to be free of the disease.

Your Coronavirus story in one hundred words.
Please send an email to  editor@ebroadsheet.com

Maryna Lansky
Necessity Is the Mother of Intervention
Repurposing of Rivington House Might Help Meet Need for Clinical Capacity Arising from Pandemic
Rivington House on the Lower East Side
A Lower Manhattan building steeped in controversy may become a lifeline for people infected by the pandemic COVID-19 virus. In a story first reported by Crain’s New York, Rivington House is being considered as a possible treatment site.
The Lower East Side building served for decades as an HIV/AIDS care facility. But in 2014, the structure was acquired by real estate speculators, who paid a fraction of its market value, because a deed restriction that committed the building to use as a clinic. To read more...
Meditations in an Emergency
Our Hometown and the Myth of Eternal Return
You tell yourself that you’ve seen this story before, and more than once: edifices falling; waters rising. And you reflect that the worst situations are not those that can’t get any worse. The worst situations are the ones that are going to get worse before they get better. So you hunker down.

You recall the Old Man deciding, a lifetime ago, that since you were too old for fairy tales, you were perhaps old enough for true confessions. To read more...
A Lifeline for Mom-and-Pop Shops
Amid Coron-Apocalypse, City Offers Loans and Grants for Struggling Small Businesses
The administration of Mayor Bill de Blasio has inaugurated a program to aid small businesses that have experienced financial hardship because of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.

Firms with fewer than 100 employees, which have undergone sales decreases of 25 percent or more will be eligible for zero interest loans of up to $75,000 to help mitigate losses in profit. The City’s Department of Small Business Services is also offering small businesses with fewer than five employees a grant to cover 40 percent of payroll costs for two months, to help retain employees.

Today In History April 8
David Rittenhouse (1732-1796) was one of early America's brilliant citizens.
Born in Philadelphia he was a self-taught clockmaker, an astronomer who built orrories that predicted the transit of Venus in 1769, and a surveyor whose work helped determine the Mason-Dixon Line along with other early state's boundaries.
He also served as director of the US Mint. He's best known for his tall clocks that featured cast brass plates and steel pinions; a seconds pendulum; an anchor escapement; a rack-and-snail striking mechanism; a second hand on the escape wheel arbor; and a calendar.
1093 - The new Winchester Cathedral is dedicated by Walkelin.
1766 - First fire escape patented, wicker basket on a pulley and chain
1789 - House of Representatives have their first meeting
1820 - The Venus de Milo is discovered on the Aegean island of Melos.
1838 - Steamship " Great Western" maiden voyage (Bristol England to NYC)
1879 - Milk was sold in glass bottles for first time
1893 - The Critic reports that ice cream soda is our national drink
1935 - Bartoks 5th String quartet premieres in Washington DC
1943 - President Franklin Roosevelt, in an attempt to check inflation, freezes wages and prices, prohibits workers from changing jobs unless the war
effort would be aided thereby, and bars rate increases to common carriers and public utilities.
1946 - League of Nations assembles for last time
1952 - President Harry Truman seizes steel mills to avert a strike
1985 - India files suit against Union Carbide over Bhopal disaster
2008 - The construction of the world's first building to integrate wind turbines completes, in Bahrain.
2012 - Gunter Grass labelled persona non gratta by Israeli internal affairs minister Eli Yishai
1732 - David Rittenhouse, American astronomer, clockmaker, inventor, and mathematician (d. 1796)
1892 - Mary Pickford, [Gladys Smith], actress (Poor Little Rich Girl)
1918 - Betty Ford, First Lady of the United States
1929 - Jacques Brel, Belgium, singer/actor
1937 - Seymour Hersh, award winning investigative reporter (NY Times)
1963 - Julian Lennon, son of John
217 - Caracalla, [Marcus Antoniius], Roman emperor (198-217), murdered at 29
1947 - Henry Ford, US industrialist (Ford cars), dies at 83
1973 - Pablo Picasso, dies at 91
1981 - Omar Bradley, last US 5-star general, (Normandy) dies in NY at 88
2007 - Sol LeWitt, American artist (b. 1928)
2013 - Margaret Thatcher, British Prime Minister (1979 - 1990) dies aged 87

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