6 Cited authorities

  1. Misicki v. Caradonna

    2009 N.Y. Slip Op. 3764 (N.Y. 2009)   Cited 380 times
    Holding that 12 N.Y.C.R.R. § 23-9.2 imposes a nondelegable duty to make "necessary repairs or replacement" upon discovery of any unsafe condition
  2. Connolly v. McCall

    254 F.3d 36 (2d Cir. 2001)   Cited 167 times
    Finding that an equal protection claim premised on "the disparity of treatment between New York state and local employees who previously worked for another state or local employer, and those who previously worked for a private employer, or a non-New York public employer" was to be evaluated under rational basis review
  3. Matter of Morgenthau v. Cooke

    56 N.Y.2d 24 (N.Y. 1982)   Cited 57 times

    Argued May 4, 1982 Decided May 13, 1982 Appeal from the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court in the First Judicial Department, ANDREW R. TYLER, J. Paul A. Feigenbaum, Michael Colodner and Kenneth Falk for appellants. Robert M. Morgenthau, District Attorney ( Robert M. Pitler and Amyjane Rettew of counsel), respondent pro se. Boris Kostelanetz and David F. Axelrod for intervenor-respondent. Per Curiam. The question presented on this appeal is whether the brief Administrator of the Courts has authority

  4. Marro v. Bartlett

    46 N.Y.2d 674 (N.Y. 1979)   Cited 22 times
    Holding that judge denied certification "was not entitled to . . . any statement of the reasons for the action of the Administrative Board"
  5. Brown v. Teachers' Retirement

    107 A.D.2d 103 (N.Y. App. Div. 1985)   Cited 10 times
    Characterizing section 211 waiver system as preventing "double dipping" in two pension systems
  6. Donner v. N Y C Employees' Retirement

    308 N.E.2d 896 (N.Y. 1974)   Cited 17 times
    In Donner, petitioner retired from employment with the City of New York in 1955 when the pension system provided that a member who had retired and had been receiving a retirement allowance had the right to again become a member of the retirement system if he were reemployed by the City of New York. Prior to petitioner's reemployment by the City (he was 67 when reemployed), the administrative code of the City was changed, reducing the age at which a person could reenter the retirement system from 70 to 65.