Join the Club!
April 23, 2017. New York City (NYC) never ceases to amaze you with quantity and quality of its free culture and free entertainment whether it's summer or winter, spring or fall, January or June, May or September.
New York's cultural scene is at its busiest in October and March (and the same goes for free events, free things to do), but other months of the year still offer incredible amount of high quality, off the beaten path, unique free events, free things to do which will take your breath away!
So start using these unique New York City opportunities today, April 23, 2017!
Free things to do, free events that take place in New York City every day of the year are truly amazing. So if you're looking for something interesting to do today (April 23, 2017) or on any other day of the year don't miss those free-of-charge opportunities that only New York provides! You can find lots of high quality, off the beaten path, unique free events, free things to do which will take your breath away!
Claire R. Thomas (pictured) is an attorney, advocate, and adjunct professor interested in migration, statelessness, human rights, and empowerment for women and girls facing poverty and gender-based violence. She is currently an Adjunct Professor of Law at New York Law School and co-teaches a year-long immigration law clinical course as well as an introductory immigration law course. She serves as Director of Training at the Safe Passage Project, a non-profit organization, in which she mentors pro bono attorneys representing immigrant children; coordinates a monthly Juvenile Docket at the New York Immigration Court; and engages in advocacy efforts with other non-profit organizations as well as city, state and federal agencies.
Nina Siulc is an Affiliated Professor in the Program in Criminal Justice, as well as an Assistant Professor of Anthropology at Rutgers University. Siulc is currently finishing her first book, Unwelcome Citizens, which describes the experiences of Dominican adults who came to the United States as young children and were later deported after being convicted of crimes. In addition to studying how people adjust to life in the Dominican Republic after many years abroad, the book also explores what freedom means in the lives of people who have experienced migration, criminalization, incarceration, and deportation and have been subjected to extreme forms of state intervention in their lives.