A new study suggests New York City’s “economic renaissance” is not driving any new companies to the state, nor is it driving the rise of the city as a hub for global growth.
New York Mayor Bill de Blasio announced in April that the city will open its first-ever fully digital city, a move that was seen as an endorsement of the digital economy and a way to create jobs and attract investment.
The mayor’s goal of bringing 1 million jobs and tens of millions of dollars in tax revenue into the city every year has not materialized.
The report from New York University economist Robert S. Zirkelbach says the “economic miracle” of the 20th century and its post-war economic boom did not create a “diverse and vibrant” economy in the first place.
The study also finds that “no evidence of a robust, sustainable, inclusive and inclusive global economy” emerged.
“The economic boom and the recovery were largely driven by the city of New York,” Zirkelsons report said.
The New York Times wrote of the report: …the findings suggest that New York has largely been a one-city city, one of many places where the economic and economic development of the country are driven by a singular, one-issue economic boom, one that has largely left New York behind.
“New York City has never been a hub of innovation or a center of economic activity,” Zircher noted.
“It is the exception to the rule.”
The study, by Zirglsbach and his colleagues at New York universities, is expected to be published in the fall, and the mayor’s office did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The economic boom is seen as the catalyst for the city to become more tech-savvy and more connected.
New technology companies such as Uber, Airbnb and other ride-sharing companies have come to dominate the market.
But Zirchers report found that a new kind of startup is taking root in New York, and it’s being fueled by the rise in tech workers and a surge in housing prices.
The city has become a hub where tech companies can set up shop, and tech-friendly communities such as the West Village and Midtown are filling with companies.
But the report notes that New Yorkers aren’t attracted to the tech economy because it offers opportunities for job growth, especially in the digital realm.
It said that New Jersey and New York were the two most-tech-friendly states, but there was no evidence that these cities were particularly attractive to startups.
“As a result, the economic boom has largely not made a significant difference in New Yorkers’ economic and social well-being,” Zirs report said, adding that a growing number of New Yorkers are not interested.
“This is not about New York being a tech hub, or even a digital hub,” Zirlas said.
“We think the economy in New Jersey has a lot of potential for growth and innovation.
We don’t think New York is a digital economy.”
Zirches report also found that, despite the boom in tech companies, New York still lags behind its peers in job creation.
The number of jobs created in New Zealand, for instance, rose by a full percentage point from 2012 to 2014.
But New York didn’t increase the number of job-creating jobs for six months in a row.
The research comes as the city has faced a growing wave of criticism over its housing crisis.
The real estate market has been struggling with the fallout from the Great Recession, and many New Yorkers who have bought homes in the past decade have left.
The housing crisis also has hurt the local economy, with some companies and local government officials complaining about the influx of people and companies who are not paying their fair share of taxes.
A new report released Wednesday by the New York Economic Development Corporation says the city had a net loss of 4,400 jobs in 2014.
That includes people who have left the city in the last year, the report said in a release.
It also includes jobs lost to economic recession, including those from the 2008-2009 financial crisis and the Great Depression.
The Economic Development Council also said that more than half of the jobs lost between 2009 and 2014 were in finance, insurance, real estate and real estate investment, accounting for about 20 percent of all the jobs the city lost.
The council’s report comes as President Donald Trump has proposed raising the minimum wage from $9 to $10 an hour.
It’s a proposal that many economists say is unlikely to boost the economy.
Trump, for his part, has argued that he wants to create more jobs, which he has suggested would be a great way to stimulate the economy if it happened.
In his speech Wednesday, Trump called for a “massive infrastructure spending plan” and a “huge tax cut for small businesses.”
He has said that he would also build a “big, beautiful wall” on the border with Mexico and that he plans to “bomb