Thanks, Boston!

Thanks, Boston! ...

When I first joined the citys mayor in March, I was in love with the Black women in a photograph and framed prints to take care of the backdrop of the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing. One of those prints had a full head of a ghashy design, but had been an integral part of my plan to retake the building, under the name of a black woman and an image of the citys resilience, the film "The first, but not the last."

These prints inspired me and helped me understand my two-part mission to provide city comfort and stability for crises and to create city equity the urgent task of our city government.

Upon a serious change, I was elected president of Boston as a 501(c)(3) mayor because the coronavirus outbreak caused the ravage of communities of color and had some significant economic losses, responsibilities and lost jobs, and business and homes were and were awaiting the approval of the reopening and renewal of the public health system.

Building a close relationship between cities, public transport and the government developed and subsidized, and became one of the most vaccinated major cities in the United States.

We made housing stability part of Bostons public health response. Boston was one of the first cities to set an eviction moratorium and funded loans from renters, landlords and homeowners to help 112,500 families live in their homes.

For those who are unhoused if it occurs of mental illness or substance use disorder, we implemented an airborne, public health plan. To get vulnerable residents into housing, shelter and treatment without arrest, through a public health approach, which can help evaporate from dangerous encampments and avoid the harm of illegal drugs and be rescued without arrest.

As the main streets grew, millions invested in small business relief and expanded outdoor dining and retail. New marketing campaigns highlighted a diverse and popular area entrepreneur.

Free swimming lessons are helping to save schools. Unlike black children who are approximately eight times more likely to drown in swimming pools than their white peers.

Against these obstacles, we introduced a Joy Agenda, which is a common goal for collective healing from trauma and loss caused by the pandemic. In the courtyard we formed our group of friends for fitness walks, creating public murals and dance parties that brought comfort and joy into our public spaces.

While the rise of big crime has already led to low wages, reducing poverty. In addition, the lack of quality of action and building a better society.

The cost of homebuying, which is a real challenge for the city, to address a racial rich gap, has quadrupled to 40,000. In order to help make new homes more, we set the road ahead of generational wealth.

A single goal was to make the United States a world-class citizen with the 28 bus series connecting Mattapan, Dorchester, and Roxbury and a green jobs training program that helps young people prepare for careers that will also protect the city from climate change impacts.

the Indigenous peoples Day commemorated at the Shirley-Eustis house in Roxbury, became a historically important sign of the American colonial-era slave quarters.

The posters in the mayor's office became a reality today: First, but not the last.

I appreciate Boston residents for the chance they give me, to serve and lead the city that I love. Thank you.

Kim Janey was the 55th mayor of Boston.

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