Monday, December 30, 2019

Important Community Meeting: This Is The One

If you go to one public meeting this year, go to this one: 

BPDA Public Community Meeting

15 Necco Street
(Former GE Headquarters Site) 

Monday January 6, 2020
6:00 PM
300 A Street / the Red Hat Building

15 Necco

This 12 story 200‘ tall Life Sciences / Lab Building will set the tone for all future development along the Fort Point Channel and A Street.

The is a critical point in the approval process.

Add your voice Monday night to ensure that the community is heard by National Development and the Boston Planning and Development Agency.

Come discuss:

    Overall Design Context within Fort Point
    Interior & Exterior Public Spaces & Amenities
    Sea Level Rise Flood Protection

Comment Deadline: January 17, 2020
Email Aisling Kerr  Project Mananger, BPDA

Related Posts

Friday, December 13, 2019

Boston City Council Voted On Local Wetlands Protection, Property Transfer Fee, Cultural District & More

City Councilor-At-Large Michelle Wu publishes notes from Boston City Council meetings. Here are the notes from the December 11, 2019 final meeting of the year. The Council wrapped up some important legislative items and bid farewell to retiring colleagues: Councilors Ciommo, Garrison, McCarthy & Zakim. 


Local Wetlands Protection: The Council voted to pass an amended version of the ordinance that I filed in partnership with Councilor O’Malley to protect local wetlands and strengthen the City’s ability to fight climate change through reasonable regulations on development. The Local Wetlands Protection Ordinance empowers the Boston Conservation Commission to require green infrastructure with new development, including protections for urban wetlands and natural resource areas, with a specific focus on climate justice. Wetlands are important not just for conservation of open space and wildlife habitats, but to manage rain, flooding and heat, and there are parcels of land that will be impacted by this ordinance in every single Council district. This legislation is the single biggest step that the City of Boston could take to require resiliency in development at the municipal level, and it has been a long process. The need for a local wetlands ordinance was first discussed at a public hearing in March 2018 on flooding in Boston, in testimony from Conservation Law Foundation. David Morgan, a summer policy fellow in my office, drafted the language over Summer 2018, and then Councilor O’Malley and I have since worked on revisions with a coalition of committed advocates. Now we move on to the process of working with the Conservation Commission to implement specific regulations.

Investor and Commercial Properties Transfer Fee: The Council voted 10-3 (Councilors Baker, Ciommo & Garrison opposing) to pass an amended home-rule petition filed by Councilors Edwards and Janey to establish city authority to implement a property transfer fee of up to 2% on property sales over $2M. The revenue collected could help create a new line item in the city budget for affordable housing. Councilor Baker expressed concern about adding a tax and whether a 2% limit today might be extended to 10% years into the future. Councilor Ciommo noted that he believed the worst way to make housing more affordable was to tax it more. The matter goes to the Mayor for his signature, then to the State House for approval. 

Trust Act: The Council voted to pass an ordinance filed by Councilor Josh Zakim amending the City of Boston Trust Act, which was first passed in 2014. The new language would further codify the City’s commitment to insulate Boston Police resources from Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE). Specifically, police will not ask about the immigration status of anyone, including survivors of crimes or domestic violence who are requesting certifications for U and T visas; police will not perform the functions of an immigration officer; police will not generally give ICE personal information about individuals or information about when individuals will be released from custody with limited exceptions around criminal history or through criminal task forces; police will not arrest a person on an ICE detainer or an ICE administrative warrant, and will not transfer an individual to immigration authorities unless there is a judicial warrant; and the department will train officers on the requirements of the ordinance. Advocates have flagged that a few outstanding concerns remain about whether BPD would withdraw from pre-existing agreements with Homeland Security and databases, as well as whether BPD should enforce federal immigration laws in any capacity at all.

Inspector GeneralThe Council voted 9-4 (Councilors Campbell, Edwards, Janey & O’Malley voting in the minority) not to pass Councilor Campbell’s ordinance that would create an Office of the Inspector General (IG) at the city level. Councilor Campbell stated that in the wake of corruption cases at City Hall, it would be important for Boston to establish a municipal-level office to conduct investigations into fraud, waste, and mismanagement that could have identified this corruption; and that such an office could save the City money by doing investigations that currently outside counsel are hired to undertake. She referenced other cities that have both state-level and city-level IG offices, and rejected the position of the MA IG and Boston Finance Commission watchdog agency that this office would be duplicative. She also acknowledged that funding and other details were not clear, but stated that the Council could pass the idea of the IG and work out details afterwards through Council involvement. Councilor Edwards spoke in support, stating that city officials should be comfortable giving away power for more accountability. Councilor Baker stood to oppose the ordinance, stating that he believed the US Attorney’s office was effective in the recent cases and that it would lead to poor morale for city workers to be monitored in this way. I spoke to explain why I would be voting No as well, citing concerns that the recent amendments to address City Charter issues have weakened the independence of the proposed IG, since it would now be a direct Mayoral appointment. I also believe that the corruption issues stem from a system that is built on exceptions and relationships, and unless we reform our development process and agencies to implement clear rules that apply to everyone, we will always be chasing corruption in the system.

Little Saigon Cultural DistrictThe Council voted to adopt the resolution that Councilors Baker, Campbell & I filed to advance the community application for a “Little Saigon” Massachusetts Cultural Council designation for the Fields Corner area of Dorchester. After a year of public meetings and conversations to define the map of cultural assets, we held a hearing last week in Fields Corner and heard powerful, moving testimony from community members about the impact that a Little Saigon district would have in recognizing the contributions of the Vietnamese American community in the neighborhood and the city. This would be the 5th cultural district in Boston, following the Fenway Cultural District, Literary Cultural District, Latin Quarter & Roxbury Cultural District, and we have seen tremendous benefits from designation. The next step will be approval from the state’s cultural council.

SNAP Access ResolutionThe Council voted to pass the resolution filed by Councilors Flynn, Essaibi George & Edwards opposing the Trump Administration’s recent rule change on work requirements for Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefits. The rule change would make it harder for states to waive a requirement that able-bodied adults without dependents need to work 20 hours a week in order to keep SNAP benefits, also known as food stamps. There are about 36 million people currently receiving SNAP benefits in the country, with approximately 770,000 people in Massachusetts receiving these benefits. Under the new rule change, nearly 700,000 people would lose SNAP benefits, especially our most vulnerable residents who face hunger and food insecurity. 

Boston Police & Patrolmen’s Association Support Resolution: The Council voted to adopt Councilor Garrison’s resolution in support of the Boston Police and Patrolmen’s Association. She stated that police officers were being killed and dismembered across the country and asked colleagues to give her the best Christmas present she would have received in her public life. We did not take a roll call vote on the matter.

Voter Registration for Tenants: Councilors Flaherty, Zakim & I reported back on yesterday’s hearing on our proposed ordinance to require landlords to provide voter registration forms to tenants, as other cities have done. Nearly 64% of Bostonians are renters, and there are large disparities in civic engagement and voter participation between homeowners and renters. The representative from the Administration stated at the hearing that they supported the idea of expanding access to voter registration, but were concerned that the Department of Neighborhood Development could not effectively enforce this and questioned whether private landlords should bear the burden of providing registration forms. Given the close of the legislative year, this item would need to be refiled in 2020.

GRANTSThe Council voted to pass 25 grants.

Tommy DiStasi as Director of Assessing Services, Condo Unit.
Mayor's Commission for Persons with Disabilities Advisory Board: Zary Amirhosseini, John Winske, Kyle Robidoux, Carl Richardson as Commissioners until May 2022
Boston Cultural Council: Patricia McSweeney, Marie Fukuda, Kathryn Niforos as members until October 2022
Beacon Hill Architectural Commission: Wen Wen, Matthew Blumenthal, Arian Allen, Alice Richmond as an alternate members (confirmed by the Council)

City Council meetings will resume in 2020, with our first meeting taking place on Monday, January 6th, immediately following Inauguration. See you there!

Anyone can sign up to receive these notes by email at  or see the list of all previous notes at

Wednesday, December 11, 2019

Fort Point Landmarks December 2019 Meeting


Thursday, December 12, 2019
6:00 PM
Boston City Hall - Piemonte Room (5th Floor)
After 5:30 pm, enter and exit City Hall at the Dock Square entrance on Congress Street 
(across from Faneuil Hall).

Subject of the hearing will be applications for Certificates of Design Approval on the agenda below, review of architectural violations and such business as may come before the commission, in accordance with Ch. 772 of the Acts of 1975, as amended.


APP # 20.546 FPC            374 Congress Street
Applicant: Shaun Benesch, PT OPCO LLC
Proposed Work: At the Boston Wharf Road façade patio, install six (6) planters; install a banner sign with wooden posts; ratify existing window cling signage and modify the size; and install one (1) new window cling sign.

II  Ratification of 10/10/2019 Public Hearing Minutes

III. Staff Updates

IV. Projected Adjournment: 6:30 PM

David Berarducci, Susan Goganian, John Karoff, Lynn Smiledge, Vacancy 

Alternates: Thomas Rodde, Vacancy

Seaport Strategic Transit Plan Third Public Meeting

updated 12/11/19 with meeting presentation and Open House boards.

The Boston Planning & Development Agency and the City of Boston invite you to the third Public Meeting on the South Boston Seaport Strategic Transit Plan on: 
Monday, 12/09/2019 
5:30 PM - 7:30 PM
BSA Space, Fort Point Room (2nd Floor)
290 Congress Street
View Presentation
View Open House Boards

The South Boston Seaport Strategic Transit Plan will prioritize specific recommendations to improve the operations, capacity, and connectivity of the transit network (MBTA buses, Red and Silver Line stations, shuttles, ferries, etc.) serving Boston’s Seaport District, Fort Point and nearby transit connections.

Open House - 5:30 to 6:00 PM

Overview of the proposed transit strategies & evaluation methodology to improve transit.

Presentation - 6:00 to 7:00 PM

Presentation of the proposed transit strategies & evaluation methodology in more detail.Other topics include study overview, progress since the October meeting, updates on modeling, & next steps.

Open House Continued/Feedback Opportunity - 7:00 PM

Opportunity to ask questions & provide feedback on the proposed transit strategies & evaluation methodology.

Background:  View previous presentations & documents


James Fitzgerald


originally published 11.14.19

Monday, December 09, 2019

First Snow Day & Other Happenings This Week & Next

updated 12.6.19 with events December 14 - 18th,
updated 12.3.19 3:30 pm:  Save the date of  December 18th at 6 pm for the rescheduled 15 Necco (former GE Headquarters) Public Community Meeting.

With thoughts of snow days and winter festivities, here is a round up of free art happenings, Holiday Pop-Ups and Holiday Strolls in Seaport and Fort Point starting Friday, December 6th through Thursday, December 12th with some repeating weekend events.  

Transit is one of the top issues in the neighborhood. The Seaport Fort Point Transit Strategic Plan Public Community meeting will be held December 9th. The final Mayoral Advisory Task Force Northern Avenue Bridge meeting is Tuesday, December 10th.  

Event details are below: 

Friday, December 6th: Seaport Holiday Stroll, 5 pm – 9 pm with Light Up Seaport tree lighting at 7:15 pm. Live music, store specials and treats. More details.

Friday, December 6th: Rubaru Roshini Special Screening, 6 pm at Midway Artist Studios, 15 Channel Center Street. Free. View trailer.

Saturday, December 7th: Holly-Day on the Harbor, an afternoon of kids holiday fun 12 pm - 2 pm at Atlantic Wharf's Waterfront Square.

Holiday Pop-Up Shops

  • FPAC Assemblage Art Space at the Envoy: Sat & Sundays 12 pm to 4 pm in December. Every weekend different FPAC artists participate in these Tabletop Holiday Pop-Ups. 70 Sleeper St.
  • Row 34: Sundays December 8th and December 15th from 4 pm to 6 pm. Sip on complimentary bubbles & snacks while shopping for unique gifts made by local artists. 383 Congress St.

Monday, December 9th: Seaport Transit Strategic Plan Community Meeting (transit improvements & connectivity in Seaport & Fort Point) 5:30 pm-7:30 pm, BSA Fort Point room, 290 Congress St.

Tuesday, December 10thNorthern Avenue Bridge Mayoral Advisory Task Force Meeting, 3 pm - 5 pm at WPI Seaport, 303 Congress St. Public is welcome to attend.

Tuesday, December 10th: Fort Point Theatre Channel presents Andrew Neuman: Two Video Project(ions) 8pm in Art Under The Stairs at Midway Artist Studios, 15 Channel Center St. Free. 

Wednesday, December 11th: Friends of Fort Point Channel Holiday Stroll 5:30 pm – 8:30 pm. Over 25 participating locations. Meet & greet with Olaf from Frozen. Details

Thursday, December 12th: Fort Point Channel Landmarks District Commission meeting 6pm, City Hall. Check for details later this week.

Saturday, December 14th: 249 A Street Artists Holiday Sale & Open Studios.  A select group of artists will open their studios between noon and 5 pm. Visit "Paper Clips" exhibit in the gallery. 


Monday, December 16th: Boston Tea Party Reenactment starts at 6:30 pm at Old South Meeting Hall and ends with public viewing along the Fort Point Channel across from the Boston Tea Party Ships & Museum from 8 pm to 8:30 pm.

Tuesday, December 17th: please note that the City Cannabis Community meeting for 324 A Street is postponed at the request of the operator in order to review the new cannabis ordinance that passed by City Council and signed by Mayor Walsh in November 2019.

Wednesday, December 18th: 15 Necco (former GE Headquarters) Public Community meeting, hosted by the BPDA (Boston Planning & Development Agency) 6pm at 300 A Street.

originally posted 12.3.19

Wednesday, November 27, 2019

Boston City Council Looks At Cannabis, Pedestrian Safety, TNCs & More

City Councilor-At-Large Michelle Wu publishes notes from Boston City Council meetings. Here are some highlights from the November 20, 2019 meeting:

Equity in Cannabis Licensing: The Council voted 12-1 (Councilor Garrison opposing) to pass Councilor Janey’s amended ordinance. The goal of the ordinance is to promote and encourage equity in the newly created marijuana industry with full participation of residents from communities that have previously been disproportionately harmed by marijuana prohibition and enforcement and to positively impact those communities. The language creates a new category of municipal equity applicants, which would include companies with 51% or more ownership stake from three or more of the following criteria: 1) a person who has resided in an area of disproportionate impact for at least 7 of the past 10 years; 2) a Boston resident who has a past arrest or conviction for possession, sale, manufacturing or cultivation of marijuana between 1971-2016 who has been a resident of Boston for the past 5 years; 3) someone who has resided in Boston for at least the past 5 years; 4) someone who is of Black, African American, Hispanic, Latino, or Asian descent; 5) someone whose annual household income is at or below 100% of the area median income; or 6) someone who is certified by the Cannabis Control Commission as an Economic Empowerment Applicant. The City of Boston would require a 1:1 ratio of equity firms as defined by the above criteria compared to other businesses. The inclusion of an independent municipal cannabis commission was removed from the ordinance through an agreement with the Mayor that there will be a separate Executive Order creating that commission soon. Councilor Garrison stated that she believed a separate city commission would create corruption.

Residential Property Tax Exemption: The Council voted to approve the annual certification that Boston will take the maximum residential exemption of 35% of the average assessed value for Fiscal Year 2020.


Independent Commission on Equal Opportunity: Councilors Edwards, Campbell & Zakim reported back on their recent hearings on the proposed ordinance to create an Independent Commission on Equal Opportunity and the Elimination of Systemic Bias in the Workplace. They updated the Council that because the Administration recently reconstituted the Human Rights Commission for the City, this ordinance would be placed on file so that resources could focus on strengthening the new commission and its efforts.
Pedestrian Safety: Councilors Flynn & I reported back on the recent hearing to discuss pedestrian crossing signals, traffic calming, and Vision Zero (the goal of eliminating traffic fatalities). City representatives reported back on the recent increase in resources for safe streets from increasing parking fines and increasing parking meter charges, which have gone to expanding staff focused on transit, engineering, and design. Councilors pushed for a faster and wider implementation of street infrastructure improvements, whether through the Neighborhood Slow Streets program or other mechanisms. Read more about this hearing in the Boston Herald here

Transportation Network Companies: Councilors Flynn, O’Malley & I reported back on yesterday’s hearing to discuss transportation network companies (TNCs). Ride-hailing companies such as Uber and Lyft average over 115,000 trips originating in Boston per day, contributing to traffic significantly. Administration representatives stated at the hearing that they hoped to see passage of state legislation that would increase the fees assessed on ride-share rides and direct more resources to Boston, and that the City was focused on curb-side management to reduce double parking and blocking traffic from ride-hailing rides stopping to pick up or drop off riders. The Council will explore the possibility of a home-rule petition and reaching out to other municipalities in the metro region affected by ride-hailing companies to push even beyond assessments.

Zoning for Civil Rights & Fair Housing: Councilor Edwards & I reported back on yesterday’s hearing on her petition to amend the Boston Zoning Code in order to establish fair housing regulations and procedures to secure integrated communities. Her proposed language would require amendments to agreements for major projects, including through cooperation agreements (or through separate agreements with the Department of Neighborhood Development and the Office of Fair Housing and Equity to include the prevention of exclusionary displacement and strategies for promoting racially, ethnically and economically integrated communities. At the hearing, we heard from legal experts, BPDA representatives, and the Fair Housing Commission that there was a shared desire to codify affirmatively furthering fair housing into the zoning code, but the BPDA hoped to delay the formal inclusion of language until they could have more process on how to implement it. Councilors hope to codify the language immediately and allow for a delayed effective date to sort out the specific process. 

UPCOMING HEARINGS (In the City Council Chamber unless otherwise noted. Watch online.)
  • Our next Council Meeting will be on Wednesday, December 4th 
For complete notes of Boston City Council meetings, visit or sign up to receive these notes automatically. 

Thursday, November 21, 2019

South Boston Neighborhood Associations Holiday Party

Join your South Boston neighbors and fellow neighborhood and civic associations for holiday cheer. 

On the Dot and Washington Village
Cordially Invites you to the


Wednesday, December 11th
6:30 until 9:30 p.m.
1 Ellery Street
South Boston – Andrew Square

hors d'oeurves – spirits – hot chocolate bar - carolers

Please RSVP to FPNA with your name(s) and address
by 5pm Sunday, November 24, 2019.

Tuesday, November 19, 2019

FPNA Gathering: 6.5 Acre Channelside, Your Top 5 Issues & Neighborhood News

You are invited to a
Fort Point Seaport Neighborhood Gathering

Tuesday, November 19, 2019
6 pm to 8 pm
Capital One Café
57 Seaport Blvd


Related Beal
with KPF Architects

244 - 284 A Street 
6.5 acres Channelside

(former Gillette Parking Lot)


Neighborhood Top 5
A Discussion of Key Issues In Fort Point & Seaport


Neighborhood News

Special Thanks to Capital One Café for their hospitality 

Monday, November 11, 2019

Fort Point Landmarks November 2019 Meeting


Thursday, November 14, 2019
6:00 PM
Boston City Hall - Piemonte Room (5th Floor)
After 5:30 pm, enter and exit City Hall at the Dock Square entrance on Congress Street (across from Faneuil Hall).

Subject of the hearing will be applications for Certificates of Design Approval on the agenda below, review of architectural violations and such business as may come before the commission, in accordance with Ch. 772 of the Acts of 1975, as amended.


APP # 20.477 FPC  370 Congress Street
Applicant: Jess Hanson; Star Sign Co 
Proposed Work: At the Thompson Street and Congress Street elevations, replace four existing pole banners, relocate one pole banner, and install one new banner with associated armature; At the southwest corner replace two wall plaques; At the Congress Street entrance replace halo-lite channel letter sign and install vinyl decals on entry doors.

APP # 20.524 FPC  250 Summer Street
Applicant: Dan Desroches, Slnergy lnvestments
Proposed Work: At the Harborwalk and alley-facing elevations, install flood barrier systems at seven (7) doorways and seven (7) windows.

II. Administrative Review/Approval

APP # 20.524 SE  250 Summer Street: 
At the Harborwalk and rear alley elevations, repoint 3’b above grade; paint and replace sealant at seven (7) windows; remove asphalt paving at six (6) door thresholds at the rear elevation and replace with concrete.

III  Ratification of 10/10/2019 Public Hearing Minutes

IV. Staff Updates

V. Projected Adjournment: 6:45 PM

David Berarducci, Susan Goganian, John Karoff, Lynn Smiledge, Vacancy 
Alternates: Thomas Rodde, Vacancy

originally published 11.6.19

Thursday, November 07, 2019

P&G Gillette Launches Assessment of World Shaving Headquarters

A good neighbor and major Fort Point property owner, P&G Gillette, notified the Fort Point Neighborhood Association  (FPNA) shortly after informing their own employees that P&G is conducting an assessment related to their Massachusetts operations.   The assessment  they explained is the first step in executing a plan to invest in new, world class, high tech production facilities, a cutting-edge innovation center and modern office space.   The assessment will explore how best structure P&G Grooming operations across their Fort Point (34 acre) and Andover (150 acre) sites to bring their new vision to life - and will consider what's best for the business, employees, and the community.

Under any scenario, the company plans to maintain a meaningful presence in South Boston. "We are proud of our Boston heritage and want to continue to benefit from, and enable, the strong business and innovation ecosystem that exists in Boston today."

"We do believe that with the right planning and partnership with local leaders, this exploration could yield some advantages for the city, the state and the neighborhood.    We will also honor our commitments related to climate ready planning - and we plan to continue our longstanding charitable giving program to support the many incredible nonprofit organizations that are making our community a better place to live and work."

Monday, November 04, 2019

Tuesday Is Election Day Let’s GOTV

Tomorrow Tuesday, November 5, 2019 is the Boston Municipal Election for City Council. On the ballot in our district are: District City Councilor Ed Flynn and eight City Councilors-At-Large vying for your vote to fill four At-Large seats. 

When: Tuesday, November 5, 2019
7 am – 8 pm
Where: Condon School (200 D Street)
What: Boston Municipal Election of City Council

District 2:  Ed Flynn*

At-Large City Councilors (vote for up to 4 of 8)

Michael Flaherty*: Born and raised in Boston, Michael Flaherty developed a passion for public service from his father, a State Representative. First elected to City Council in 2000-2008, he served as President for 5 years. Re-elected in 2013 as a Councilor-At-Large, Michael fights to improve Bostonians’ quality of life. Michael lives in South Boston and is running for re-election. Read more about Michael.

Althea Garrison*:  Althea Garrison was sworn in as an At-Large member of the Boston City Council on January 9, 2019, filling the seat vacated by Ayanna Pressley. A resident of Dorchester, she fights every day for the cares and concerns of all Bostonians. Althea is a registered Independent.

Annissa Essaibi-George*: Annissa-Essaibi George is a former Boston Public Schools teacher, a mother of 4 students in BPS, a small business owner, a proud daughter of immigrants, and a lifelong Boston resident. Annissa was elected as an At-Large Boston City Councilor in November 2015 and sworn in on January 4, 2016. Annissa resides in Dorchester and is running for re-election. Read more about Annissa

David Halbert: David Halbert has spent a lifetime putting his values into action serving others, working to improve his community, and heeding the call of civic duty. He has worked for two Boston city councilors and former governor Deval Patrick and helped community organizations like East Boston Main Streets. David resides in Dorchester/Mattapan. Read more about David.

Julia Mejia: Driven by a lifelong pursuit of justice and equity, Julia Mejia has created countless opportunities for others to step into their power and advocate for positive change. That is why she believes It’s time for City government leadership include new faces from different walks of life…striving for a voice in our institutions of power. Julia resides in Dorchester. Read more about Julia

Erin Murphy: Erin Murphy is a 5th generation Bostonian, but a first-time candidate for office. She is a veteran BPS teacher and proud graduate of Emerge, the state's premier political organization that recruits, trains, and provides a powerful network for women who want to run for office. Erin resides in Dorchester. Read more about Erin.

Alejandra St. Guillen: Born and raised in Mission Hill, Alejandra has dedicated her lived and professional experience to the people of Boston. As a parent, wife, and seasoned public advocate, she understands firsthand the opportunities for prosperity and mobility, as well as the obstacles that often deny these opportunities to many. Alejandra resides in West Roxbury. Read more about Alejandra.

Michelle Wu*: Michelle Wu has been a voice for Boston’s future through inclusion, innovation, and transparency. First elected to the Boston City Council in November 2013 at the age of 28, Wu is the first Asian-American woman to serve on the Council, and the first woman of color to serve as Council President. Michelle resides in Roslindale and is running for re-election. Read more about Michelle

* incumbents

Want to hear the City Councilors-At-Large in debate? WBUR, UMass Boston’s McCormack Graduate School of Policy and Global Studies and The Boston Globe hosted a live debate featuring the eight candidates for the four at-large Boston City Council seats on October 22, 2019.

Non-Binding Ballot Question (citywide)

Do you support the renaming/changing of the name of Dudley Square to Nubian Square?