Another coward and pussy ass animal abuser and killer, Giovanni Olivo, will face two years in prison for the abuse and killing of his cat. But two years is NOT ENOUGH. New York needs to crank up the penalty for assholes like Olivo who are not men but punk asses who abuse and kill innocent animals.
Pretty boy, better bring lots of lube with you, because the guys are going to make your anus look like the Lincoln Tunnel.
You are not a man, you are not even a boy. May the rest of your life bring nothing but misery.
But its resilience only prompted Olivo to storm downstairs and stomp the life out of the wounded cat in full view of a crowd of adults and children, Brown said.
Reached Tuesday, Olivo told the Daily News he denies the charges. “It’s nonsense,” he said. “I’ve never harmed a cat a day in my life.”
Olivo said it was a neighbor who battered the cat. All Olivo did was call 911 to report it, he added. “I’m an animal lover,” said the one-time barber, who claimed to regularly care for stray animals. I’m sitting here cuddling with a cat right now.”
Olivo was arraigned Monday on a three-count indictment charging him with a felony count of aggravated cruelty to animals and two counts of endangering the welfare of a child.
TOTALLY FUCKING ILLEGAL & DANGEROUS. Watch crossing the streets tourists. Such trucks come from Royal Waste Services.
Really, the City is working with Jamaica residents (and the Rockaways) to improve their health, while in the meantime, the poisonous waste transfer facility, Royal Waste, is smack in the downtown Jamaica area, surrounded by hundreds of homes/apartments and across from a public park (Detective Keith Williams Park). NEWSFLASH, remove this poisonous facility away from the downtown area and put it in an industrial area far from homes and people, I mean that would be a BIG way to improve health, considering that Jamaica has the highest rate of asthma in the city (and who knows the cancer rate) caused by such facilities and the diesel fueled waste trucks carrying their poison 24/7. I mean if this fucking city really cared, this would be top priority, but of course they don’t.
In the meantime, since you know the city is not going to do shit about this (mainly because it is in a color of community and and a lower economic area), follow these few steps folks:
NO FAST FOOD, it is fucking poison.
Fruits & Vegetables and NO, potatoe chips don’t count.
Exercise. Christ, Jamaica Ave has four gyms just between 170th Street and Parsons Blvd.
Stop SMOKING CIGARETTES. If you are going to smoke go 420 natural.
Stop eating processed food, again, it is POISON.
If you don’t, you can use the coupon in the article below for St. Michael’s cemetery, which ironically was in placed in this article. How appropriate and how “ironic”.
Polluting solid waste company, Royal Waste, dumped into a residential area, a few blocks from Downtown, thanks to elected officials.
A city agency is working with community partners in Jamaica and the Rockaways to help its residents “take care” of themselves.
The city Department of Health (DOH) has launched its new Take Care New York 2020 (TCNY 2020) initiative: a “blueprint for giving everyone the chance to live a healthier life,” according its website.
Taking into account both traditional and social health factors along with aggregated community input, the DOH released the program’s first annual report published this month. Identifying eight underserved neighborhoods citywide, the DOH selected one local stakeholder — known as a “planning partner” — from each area willing to collaborate for change. Planning is currently in the early stages.
In Jamaica, “unmet medical need” is top priority, and the planning partner is Public Health Solutions — a nonprofit, public health institute founded in 1957 which works to improve health through research, policy, capacity building, and direct service.
Far Rockaway identified an “unmet mental health need” as the top priority, and the planning partner is the Rockaway Waterfront Alliance — a nonprofit organization dedicated to empowering residents and revitalizing the area.
Each planning partner was awarded a grant by the DOH earlier this year to use towards the health improvement process. Each group will “decide how they are going to address the priority, identify potential resources and develop a local action plan.”
The community-based organizations will work to achieve TCNY 2020’s four main goals: to “promote healthy childhoods, create healthier neighborhoods, support healthy living and increase access to quality care.”
The report also featured a list of the top five health priorities expressed by residents in each of the five boroughs. In Queens, air quality is the top priority, followed by high blood pressure, obesity, physical activity and unmet mental health need, in that order.
The community can join in on the #TCNY2020 conversation on Facebook or Twitter.
Wow, this bitch’s death has been keep really underwraps, I don’t recall reading this at all during the time of her welcomed death.
Rita Stark, the notorious property owner who kept thwarting any type of development on her huge property portfolio of crumbling buildings in Jamaica and the rest of SE Queens, died back in October of this year, but this late news is still a wonderful Christmas present.
May the bitch landlord of Queens live in a shitty one room apartment building in hell for eternity with no heat or water.
The officer of Fred Stark Realty on Jamaica Avenue in Hollis, where his daughter Rita Stark worked since taking over the properties. She was a maligned figure throughout Queens for neglecting her many properties.View Full Caption
QUEENS — Rita Stark, the reclusive landlord reviled by Queens residents for notoriously thwarting efforts to develop her large portfolio of crumbling properties, died quietly this fall — leaving those properties to her brother and nephews, according to her will.
There wasn’t much fanfare over her death, despite her being one of the most infamous landlords in Queens. She died Oct. 25, according to paperwork filed at Nassau County Surrogates Court and confirmed by an employee at the Hollis office Stark took over from her father, Fred.
All of the workers at her Jamaica Avenue office declined to comment.
In her will, she left half of the properties to her brother Harold — who had sued her for control of the portfolio in the early 1990s — and the other half to his two sons, Fred and Alan, according to the documents.
Harold Stark owns an industrial development company, whose office is a few doors down from Rita’s.
He did not respond to multiple requests for comment, and his sons could not be reached for comment. Rita Stark’s lawyer also declined to comment, saying he would need permission from the estate to do so.
Rita Stark also left more than $800,000 to 12 family members and friends — and appointed her longtime friend Elizabeth Farrell as the trustee of the estate, documents show.
The Thriftway Shopping Center on Mott Avenue had for years been a sign of the neighborhood’s declining downtown. Storefronts remained empty and she backed out of plans to sell or develop it over the years.
A spokesman for the Economic Development Corporation said they’re still committed to the redevelopment and to “investing in Downtown Far Rockaway to create good jobs and much needed housing.”
“We’re hopeful that whoever takes over management of these properties will share our commitment, and will help activate them in a way that benefits the community,” spokesman Anthony Hogrebe said.
It would be the first real change in the area for decades.
Jonathan Gaska, the district manager for Community Board 14, said he’d received dozens of calls from people who wanted to develop or lease stores at Stark’s shopping center.
Many hoped development would spur much-needed economic growth in downtown Far Rockaway. But each time, Stark would renege on a deal, he said.
“I’ve never heard of anyone who didn’t want to make money, especially someone in real estate,” Gaska said, calling the whole thing “weird.”
“I don’t know if she’s ever done anything positive, I’m sure she has, no one is all bad. It’s just the things I know about her here are not positive.”
Her legacy throughout Queens will be mixed, officials said.
When he was growing up, Councilman Donovan Richards would walk by the abandoned Thriftway shopping center, which over the years became a symbol of the neighborhood’s decline — and he made it a priority to address it once in office.
“I was mad for many years walking past her site,” Richards said. “My opinion of her very early on was she was this evil person who really just doesn’t care.”
But Stark began to soften in recent years, say those who had dealings with her.
Gaska said he’d only talked to her twice in his more than 30 years with the community board. When she called him for the final time two years ago, he was so surprised he thought it was a prank, he recalled.
On that call she acknowledged a need for change, he said. They had a “10 minute pleasant conversation,” and she told the board she wanted to work with them. A Dunkin Donuts opened in the center last year — the first new store in years.
Richards said he was also shocked to find when he first met Stark two years ago, she was far from the “Wicked Witch of the West” he had envisioned for so long.
“I sort of expected this person to come in with the devil horns — but honestly, when she came in, she was this sweet lady, who had a beautiful smile, and who frankly really did start to get it,” he said.
She didn’t want to be seen as an evil person, she told him. But he explained that, after so many years of neglect, how else should his constituents feel?
“In my last conversation with her, she really was at a stage in her life where she wanted that reputation she had to not be the world’s view,” he said. “She really cared, towards the end at least.”
If the Far Rockaway project goes as scheduled, major changes should be finished by 2019, Richards said.
It would, he added, be a happy ending to Stark’s convoluted history in Queens.
“This is one part of her legacy that we should be proud of, and she would be proud of,” he said.
“A lot of shooting incidents and a lot of complaints from community members about narcotic sales. Within the past couple of years, there’s been a homicide, a bunch of non-fatal shootings that this crew is connected to.”
The NYPD’s Queens South Narcotics unit executed 14 search warrants at the Redfern Houses Wednesday, where they expected to round up 30 members of the drug-dealing gang.
Twelve apartments and two cars were searched — closing out an eight-month investigation into the Rowdy Boys, officials said. At least one firearm was recovered.
24 photos view gallery
Photographer Nicolas Enriquez captures gang life in New York City
Arrested gang members, who ranged in age from their late teens to their early 30s, were being taken to the 113th Precinct in Queens for processing.
This was passed on to me. Smart words from this young man. Many folks in Jamaica are in for a rude awakening down the road due to your disrespect of your community and you will have no one to blame but yourselves.