In 1931, a month before Al Capone was sentenced to 11 years in prison for tax evasion, mobsters disguised as police officers entered an office on the 9th floor of 230 Park Avenue and murdered Cosa Nostra mob boss Salvatore Maranzano. The gruesome killing was arranged by the infamous “father of modern organized crime” Lucky Luciano.  The hit took place in what today is known as the Helmsley Building, often referred to as the "Crown Jewel", located just north of Grand Central Terminal in the shadow of The MetLife Building. Named after none other than the dowager ‘Queen of Mean’ herself, Leona Helmsley, this magnificent Art Deco tower rises 35-stories into the Midtown Manhattan landscape.

Cast Iron Building on Greene Street

No other symbol better typifies New York than Rockefeller Center, and no other place in the Big Apple is home to as many American icons, including the annual Christmas tree, NBC Television, the venerable Saturday Night Live and many more.   An enormous complex of 14 buildings spread out over a 12-acre site, Rockefeller Center was built between 1929 and 1940 by a team of architects that was headed by Raymond Hood.  A host of

It is anticipated that by 2025 New York City will have 440,000 new office workers and will need 111 million square feet of office space to accommodate them. The only problem; There’s not enough space.

Due to high demand and low vacancy rates for ground floor retail space, rental prices in the Flatiron District remain high and stable. The neighborhood continues to have one of the lowest vacancy rates for retail space in the entire city at 7.4%, down from 9.2% in July 2011.

It seems that, when it comes to restaurateur Danny Meyer’s wide range of culinary haunts, everyone has their favorite.  With great eateries like the Unions Square Café, Blue Smoke, Gramercy Tavern and The Modern there are certainly many choices but none of them has the type of ‘urban myth’ that

Known around the world as a magnet for entrepreneurs, artists and other creative types, New York is always being looked to for the newest, latest and most stylish in all things. From Chelsea to Queens the city is chock full of artists and intellectuals, and now Union Square can boast to be home to some of the best and the brightest in the Big Apple.

In November of 1952 34-year-old Ed Kemp was an employee of the Standard House and Window Cleaning Company, on 126 Broadway in Brooklyn.

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