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Donna Liquori

Plenty of New Yorkers aren’t getting all the benefits they can from their state, which is why AARP in 2023 will focus on helping move those dollars from state coffers into your pocket.
Starting Jan. 1, New Yorkers 65 and over with incomes of up to 186 percent of the federal poverty level ($2,107 per month for an individual in 2022) will qualify for the program.
As New Yorkers continue to see their energy bills go up—and as more than a million fall behind with their utility payments—a new rate shock might be coming. AARP is fighting to help those who can least afford it.
Lisa Fabin sleeps in her childhood bed with a baby monitor nearby.
AARP sat down with New York Governor Kathy Hochul (D) to discuss her plans for older New Yorkers.
AARP New York is advocating for a state tax credit for family caregivers and the federal Credit for Caring Act, which would provide a tax credit of up to $5,000 to offset costs such as home modifications, in-home care and transportation.
If you find thoughts of wills and estate planning overwhelming, you’re not alone. AARP New York is here to demystify the process with its popular series of workshops on legal paperwork.
In May, Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D) signed an AARP-backed law that reinstated a moratorium on utility shutoffs and extended it until 180 days after the end of New York’s COVID-19 state of emergency or Dec. 31, whichever is earlier. It covers water, gas and electric utilities, as well as phone, cable and high-speed internet services.
AARP is collaborating with the IndoRican Multicultural Dance Project, a New York City–based group, to promote a series of online classes.
New York City voters will use ranked-choice balloting for the first time in a citywide election when they select mayoral candidates in the Tuesday, June 22, primary.
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