Mayor Adams Releases FY 25 Executive Budget

Categories: New York City

Mayor Adams Releases FY 25 Executive Budget image


On Wednesday, April 24th, Mayor Adams released the FY 25 Executive Budget, totaling $111.6 billion, which is a $2 billion increase over the FY 25 Preliminary Budget. This accounts for a projected revenue increase of $2.3 billion.

Human Services Contract Increases/COLA
The FY 25 Executive Budget includes $8.6 million, growing to $26.5 million by 2027, providing a baselined three-year, three percent wage increase to not-for profit human service providers.

NYC 15/15 Reallocation
While the City Council’s Preliminary Budget Response included funding for NYC 15/15 Reallocation, there is no indication that the reallocation proposal was included in the Executive Budget. We will continue to analyze the budget documents and will share any additional updates. Read the Network’s policy brief on NYC 15/15 Reallocation here.

Mayor’s Office of Contract Services (MOCS)
The Mayor’s Office of Contract Services oversees procurement, budgets, and contracts for contractual services in New York City. MOCS’ funding for non-personnel services (“OTPS”) saw a 142% reduction from $25 million to $10.5 million, with the highest reduction being in Technology and Strategy Contractual Services.

Expanding Justice Involved Supportive Housing (JISH)
While the NYC Council Response to the Preliminary Budget included $6.4 million to expand the Justice Involved Supportive Housing (JISH) program, the Executive Budget does not appear to include this expansion.

B-HEARD (Behavioral Health Emergency Assistance Response Division) is a mental health crisis response pilot program. Although the FY 25 Executive Budget proposes a $2 million increase from the preliminary budget of $10 million, it falls short of fully restoring B-HEARD's initial funding level of $18 million.

Department of Health and Mental Hygiene
City funding for DOHMH decreased 6% from FY 24 Adopted Budget, from $1.1 billion to $1 billion.

Department of Homeless Services
City funding for DHS decreased by 14% from the FY 24 Adopted Budget, going from $2.7 billion to $2.3 billion.

Housing Preservation and Development (HPD)
HPD’s expense budget saw an increase of 43% over the FY 24 Adopted Budget going from $555,813 million to $979 million.

HPD Capital: Funding remained relatively flat with some reductions in the out-years. The city has allocated $10.6 billion in total over the next five years.  

Department of Social Services
The Department of Social Services (DSS, which includes HRA and HASA) saw a miniscule increase from the FY 24 Adopted Budget, with funding hovering at $9.3 billion.

HASA: Funding for case management, transitional housing, permanent supportive housing and other programs, has a budget of $139 million, remaining relatively flat compared to the FY 24 Adopted Budget.

Domestic Violence Services: Funding for temporary housing, emergency shelter and supportive services, prevention, legal, education, counseling and advocacy and outreach saw a 15% increase over FY24’s Adopted Budget, increasing from $49 million to $58 million.

Substance Abuse Services: Funding for substance abuse assessment, clinical case management, comprehensive case management and the Recovery Incentive Program saw a 22% decrease from last year’s adopted budget, decreasing from $23 million to $18 million.

As we receive information, we will update the Network membership. Executive budget hearings are expected to begin in the City Council in May, with an Adopted Budget being released in June.

For questions, please contact Tierra Labrada,

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