LOCATION OF NEW YORK
The city of New York is placed on the coast East of the United States of North America, bathed by the Atlantic Ocean in which there ends the river Hudson that crosses the whole state. It borders on the West on New Jersey, to the Northwest Connecticut and to the South-east on Long Island. The city gives name to the state which capital is Albany. Until 1898 the city was formed only by Manhattan to the which they joined the same year the counties of Kings (Brooklyn), Queens, Bronx and Richmond (Staten Island).
Manhattan (Mannahatta) or island of the hills as his indigenous vocabulary, it measures 21.5 kilometres of length and 3.7 of breadth and is the district of more importance of the five that compose the city. Manhattan is divided in three sectors:
Downtown or Under Manhattan, in the south end of the island, it spreads from Battery Park up to the street 14 and is the most ancient part of the city. On her the towers of Financial District rise where Stock Exchange or Stock Exchange of New York is the New York. This part of Manhattan meets formed by quarters or local communities all of them own personality as Chinatown, Little Italy, Soho, Tribeca or Greenwich Village.
Midtown or central part, includes from the street 14 59 and is the most tourist zone of Manhattan and where there centers most of the symbols of New York. Empire State Building, Chrysler Building, UNO, Rockefeller Center, Terminal Grand Central or the theatrical district of Broadway, are someone of the points most visited of New York and that are in this part of the city. In contrast to Under Manhattan, the streets of Midtown are perfectly designed in the shape of great squared pattern. To get lost on this part of the city is rather difficult, since the streets are numbered of south to north and the avenues of East on West. The Fifth Avenue divides the city in two big sectors: East and West. Broadway is the only avenue that crosses the city in diagonal.
Uptown is the north part of Manhattan from the street 59. Upper East Side is, with difference, the most wealthy local community of New York. Metropolitan Museum of Art, Guggenheim Museum and Withney Museum they are three of the most important museums of the city that are in this part of Manhattan. On the west we meet Natural American Museum of History, Lincoln Center and the cathedral St. John The Divine. Along the north rim of Uptown one finds Harlem occupied in his great majority by citizens of African American origin. In the extreme East of Harlem the Hispanic predominates in so called Spanish over Harlem, occupied mainly by citizens Puertorriqueños.
Brooklyn is the most populated district of New York. He is to the South-west of Long Island and his name owes him to the Dutch people Breukelen. From 1883, with the opening of the bridge of Brooklyn (the whole symbol of the city) this district lives in the shade of Manhattan. To the East and close to the Brooklyn Bridge one finds the historical and calm quarter of Brooklyn Heights, characterized, besides, for offering some of the most spectacular sights of Manhattan. To the North there is Williamsburg, a modern quarter in which there coexist different cultures, innumerable galleries of art, shops and hearth of many artists. In other quarters like Flabush and Midwood, there is the biggest community of the world of orthodox Jews out of Israel. DUMBO (Down Under the Manhattan Bridge Overpass) it is the quarter of the most modern and revolutionary artists attracted by low revenues.
Two important museums are in Brooklyn. The Brooklyn Museum of Art is one of the biggest of the United States with one of the most important Egyptian collections of the world. Children's Museum was the first museum of the world dedicated to the children. Coney Island, in the South end of Brooklyn, is the amusement park of the city with his famous Russian mountain Cyclone.
The Brooklyn Botanic Garden, it is undoubtedly the most exquisite botanical garden of the city; Prospect Park, realized for them same designers of Head office Park, and his small zoo, is the park most visited of Brooklyn; and the New York Aquarium with his more than 300 marine species they complete the local list more symbolic of this district
The Bronx is placed to the North of the city and is the only district that is part of the continent. His name derives from the first settler of this part of the city in 1639, the Swedish Jonas Bronck. The zone nearest to Manhattan, the South of the Bronx, is the the most decadent and punished of the district. The rest of the Bronx is completamente differently, possessing residential sure and elegant zones, and immense parks. Wildlife Conservation Park or Bronx Zoo with 107 There is. and 6000 animals, it is the biggest metropolitan zoo of the United States. Much nearby there is the New York Botanical Garden that possesses an elegant flora and fauna in his 40 acres of forest. In the South of the Bronx there is Yankee Stadium, head office of the team of baseball NY Yankees, from 1923
Placed to the Northwest of Long Island, it is a question of the biggest district of New York. Queens was baptized this way in 1683, in honor to the queen Catherine de Braganza, wife of Carlos II of England. This district is considered to be the bedroom of New York. Occupied in most cases by typical houses unifamiliares made of wood, it possesses a great ethnic diversity.
The Museum for African Art, the only museum of the country dedicated to the art and African culture; the New York Entrance hall of Science, the only museum of science and technology of the city; Queens Museum of Art with his impressive mock-up to scale of New York; and the museums of contemporary art P.S.1 Contemporary Art Center and modern art.MoMA QNS, is the cultural symbols of Queens.
Flushing Meadows - Crown Park, it is the park with the most finished sports complex and of attractions of the city, from that they distinguish Shea Stadium of the team of baseball NY Mets and the USTA National Tennis Center, place in which Open of tennis celebrates the US.
Two of three airports which the city possesses are in Quenns. The international airport John F. Kennedy placed on the South of the district, in Jamaica; and the national airport LaGuardia, to the North, in Jackson Heights.
To this calm district it is possible to accede day and night free on board of Staten Island Ferry offering wonderful conference of Manhattan and of the Statue of the Freedom. Jacques Marchais Museum of Tibetan Art with the biggest collection of objects Buddhists of the world out of the Tibet; and the Garibaldi - Meucci Museum place where there lived Italian Antonio Meucci, the real inventor of the phone, are two of jewelry whom Staten Island possesses
NEW YORK’S HISTORY
The history of New York, as that of the rest of North America, is very short and only news of her is had from the XVIth century when Manhattan was occupied by Indians iroquinos and algonquinos. Of the above mentioned there owes the name of the island that " Isla de las Colinas " means in the indigenous language. This is the chronology of the city of New York since Giovani Verrazano was discovering it in 1524:
1524: The Florentine Giovani Verrazano discovers the bay of New York when he was looking for a route that was joining Europe with Asia for order of king Francisco I of France.
1609: The Englishman Henry Hudson, to the service of Dutch East India Company, explores the whole zone mending the river that today takes his name up to Albany.
1625: Dutch East India Company is established in Manhattan and Amsterdam creates the first European colony with the name of Nieuw.
1626: The governor of the Dutch colony Peter Minuit buys the island of Manhattan to the Indians for the equivalent to 24 $. The population promotes 270 inhabitants.
1647: Peter Stuyvesant is elected a governor of the Dutch colony.
1653: On February 2, Nieuw Amsterdam is founded as city. A wall is constructed to be protected from the attacks indígenes in what it is known as Wall Street.
1664: The Englishmen supervised by colonel Nicholls conquer Nieuw Amsterdam and it baptizes the city as New York in honor to the Duke of York.
1775: It begins the War of the Independence.
1776: On July 4, the Congress assembled in Philadelphia, approves the Declaration of Independence - written by Thomas Jefferson - of thirteen independent colonies forming the United States.
1783: On September 3, the end of the war is signed in the Agreement of Paris and the independence of the United States is recognized. The Englishmen are expelled and on November 25 general Washington is received triumphantly in New York.
1785: New York turns into the capital of the United States.
1789: 3 On April 30, George Washington is undressed president of the United States in the Federal Entrance hall.
1790: Philadelphia relieves New York as the federal capital.
1792: On May 17, 24 players of bag found the first stock market.
1811: The mayor De Witt Clinton designs the current configuration of the city with form of squared pattern composed by 12 avenues and 155 streets.
1812: One declares the war against the Britishers who had invaded the country. The war would last 2 years.
1825: There opens to himself the channel Erie who joins the Rio Hudson in Albany with the Great Lakes., on having been a forced step, New York generates his big benefits.
1837: Samuel Morse presents in New York his invention: the telegraph.
1845: The first club of baseball of the history, Knickerbocker Base Ball Club of New York, creates the rules of the modern baseball.
1851: On September 18, it goes out to the street the first number of the New York Steal.
1853: The first Universal Exhibition is cel Destroyed Crystal Palace 5 years later in a fire.
1857: The year of the great economic depression.
1858: They begin the works of Head office Park that would last 18 years.
1863: The working riots produced in the city for four days provoke more than thousand dead men.
1865: Abraham Lincoln is murdered. The body is exposed in City Hall, the town hall of the city.
1868: Construction of the first one " HE " or high railroad of the world in Greenwich Street.
1869: On September 24 known as the Black Friday, the financial panic takes place in Wall Street due to the speculation of the price of the gold.
1880: Pearl Street's generator is started to supply of electricity the first subscribers of the city.
1886: On October 28, the president Grover Cleveland inaugurates the Statue of the Freedom.
1892: The center of immigrants' reception Castle Garden remains small to receive the migratory avalanches. A few piece of news is opened instalacione in Ellis Island.
1895: On November 25, the first theater of Broadway is inaugurated: Olympia.
1898: Five Boroughs joins creating " Greater New York " and forming the city biggest and filled with the world.
1902: The highest building of the world is inaugurated: the Flatiron.
1904: On December 31, the end of year is celebrated for time first in Times Square.
1913: They finish the works of the biggest station of trains of the world: Terminal Grand Central.
1925: On February 21, it goes out to the street the publication New Yorker.
1929: On October 29 known as the " Black Tuesday " the subsidence of the bag takes place.
1931: On May 1, Empire State inaugurates, then, the highest building of the world.
1939: The Universal Exhibition is celebrated in Flushing Meadow (Queens).
1947: On June 1, John Fitzgerald Kennedy opens his doors the international airport.
1950: The head office of the United Nations moves to Manhattan.
1964: Again Piece of news Yor it is chosen to celebrate the Universal Exhibition.
1973: After 7 years of construction, World Trade Center is inaugurated. The works would not remain finished up to 4 years later.
1980: On December 8, John Lennon is murdered in the door of the Dakota, the building of apartments where it was residing.
1989: He is elected the first of New York mayor of black race: the democrat David Dinkins.
1993: On February 26, 373 kilograms of explosives are provoked by 6 dead men and more than 1000 injured men in the first attempt on World Trade Center.
The republican Rudolph Guiliani, acquaintance for cleaning the streets of crime with his motto " tolerance zero ", is elected a mayor of New York.
1999: Two million persons meet in Times Square to celebrate the end of millenium.
2001: On September 11, terrorist attempts take place in Washington and New York. World Trade Center is completely destroyed.
2003: On August 14, a fall of the electrical supply provokes the biggest blackout of the history on the coast East. New York would stay in the dark from 4:10 pm during more than 20 hours
11th of September
Tim Wilkinson, Lecturer in Civil Engineering
(This is an initial suggestion, originally written the on Sept 11 2001 (with some minor subsequent changes) on one possible reason for failure, and should not be regarded as official advice.)
The structural integrity of the World Trade Center depends on the closely spaced columns around the perimeter. Lightweight steel trusses span between the central elevator core and the perimeter columns on each floor. These trusses support the concrete slab of each floor and tie the perimeter columns to the core, preventing the columns from buckling outwards.
After the initial plane impacts, it appeared to most observers that the structure had been severely damaged, but not necessarily fatally.
It appears likely that the impact of the plane crash destroyed a significant number of perimeter columns on several floors of the building, severely weakening the entire system. Initially this was not enough to cause collapse.
However, as fire raged in the upper floors, the heat would have been gradually affecting the behaviour of the remaining material. As the planes had only recently taken off, the fire would have been initially fuelled by large volumes of jet fuel, creating potentially enormously high temperatures. While the fire would not have been hot enough to melt any of the steel, the strength of the steel drops markedly with prolonged exposure to fire, while the elastic modulus of the steel reduces (stiffness drops), increasing deflections.
Modern structures are designed to resist fire for a specific length of time. Safety features such as fire retarding materials and sprinkler systems help to contain fires, help extinguish flames, or prevent steel from being exposed to excessively high temperatures. This gives occupants time to escape and allow fire fighters to extinguish blazes, before the building is catastrophically damaged.
It is possible that the blaze, started by jet fuel and then engulfing the contents of the offices, in a highly confined area, generated fire conditions significantly more severe than those anticipated in a typical office fire. These conditions may have overcome the building's fire defences considerably faster than expected. It is likely that the water pipes that supplied the fire sprinklers were severed by the plane impact, and much of the fire protective material, designed to stop the steel from being heated and losing strength, was blown off by the blast at impact.
Eventually, the loss of strength and stiffness of the materials resulting from the fire, combined with the initial impact damage, would have caused a failure of the truss system supporting a floor, or the remaining perimeter columns, or even the internal core, or some combination. Failure of the flooring system would have subsequently allowed the perimeter columns to buckle outwards. Regardless of which of these possibilities actually occurred, it would have resulted in the complete collapse of at least one complete storey at the level of impact.
Once one storey collapsed all floors above would have begun to fall. The huge mass of falling structure would gain momentum, crushing the structurally intact floors below, resulting in catastrophic failure of the entire structure. While the columns at say level 50 were designed to carry the static load of 50 floors above, once one floor collapsed and the floors above started to fall, the dynamic load of 50 storeys above is very much greater, and the columns were almost instantly destroyed as each floor progressively "pancaked" to the ground.
(US readers note: storey is the Australian/English spelling of story)
Sydney Morning Herald graphic adapted from the information on this page.
The only evidence so far are photographs and television footage. Whether failure was initiated at the perimeter columns or the core is unknown. The extent to which the internal parts were damaged during the collision may be evident in the rubble if any forensic investigation is conducted. Since the mass of the combined towers is close to 1000000 tons, finding evidence will be an enormous task.
Perimeter columns, several storeys high, and still linked together, lie amongst all the debris on the ground.
This photograph shows the south tower just as it is collapsing. It is evident that the building is falling over to the left. The North Tower collapsed directly downwards, on top of itself. The same mechanism of failure, the combination of impact and subsequent fire damage, is the likely cause of failure of both towers. However, it is possible that a storey on only one side of the South Tower initially collapsed, resulting in the "skewed" failure of the entire tower.
While the ways the two towers fell were slightly different, the basic cause is similar for both - a large number of columns were destroyed on impact, and the remaining structure was gradually weakened by the heat of the fire. Not much significance should be taken from the fact that one tower fell in 45 minutes and the other in 90 minutes.
The gigantic dynamic impact forces caused by the huge mass of the falling structure landing on the floors below is very much greater than the static load they were designed to resist.
New york’s mayor
A BIOGRAPHY OF
In 1944, Rudolph W. Giuliani was born to a working class family in Brooklyn, New York. As the grandson of Italian immigrants, Mayor Giuliani learned a strong work ethic and a deep respect for America's ideal of equal opportunity. He attended Bishop Loughlin Memorial High School (Class of '61) in Brooklyn, Manhattan College (Class of '65) in the Bronx and New York University Law School in Manhattan, graduating magna cum laude in 1968.
Upon graduation, Rudy Giuliani clerked for Judge Lloyd MacMahon, United States District Judge for the Southern District of New York. In 1970, Giuliani joined the office of the U.S. Attorney. At age 29, he was named Chief of the Narcotics Unit and rose to serve as executive US Attorney. In 1975, Giuliani was recruited to Washington, D.C., where he was named Associate Deputy Attorney General and chief of staff to the Deputy Attorney General. From 1977 to 1981, Giuliani returned to New York to practice law at Patterson, Belknap, Webb and Tyler.
In 1981, Giuliani was named Associate Attorney General, the third highest position in the Department of Justice. As Associate Attorney General, Giuliani supervised all of the US Attorney Offices' Federal law enforcement agencies, the Bureau of Corrections, the Drug Enforcement Agency, and the US Marshals.
In 1983, Giuliani was appointed US Attorney for the Southern District of New York, where he spearheaded the effort to jail drug dealers, fight organized crime, break the web of corruption in government, and prosecute white-collar criminals. Few US Attorneys in history can match his record of 4,152 convictions with only 25 reversals.
In 1989, Giuliani entered the race for mayor of New York City as a candidate of the Republican and Liberal parties, losing by the closest margin in City history. However in 1993, his campaign focusing on quality of life, crime, business and education made him the 107th Mayor of the City of New York. In 1997 he was re-elected by a wide margin, carrying four out of New York City's five boroughs.
As Mayor, Rudy Giuliani has returned accountability to City government and improved the quality of life for all New Yorkers. Under his leadership, overall crime is down 57%, murder has been reduced 65%, and New York City - once infamous around the world for its dangerous streets - has been recognized by the F.B.I. as the safest large city in America for the past five years.
New York City's law enforcement strategies have become models for other cities around the world, particularly the CompStat program, which won the 1996 Innovations in Government Award from the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. CompStat allows police to statistically monitor criminal activity on specific street corners as well as citywide, holding precinct commanders accountable for criminal activity in their neighborhoods. Because this data is updated constantly, it enables the police to become a proactive force in fighting crime, stopping crime trends before they become crime waves that negatively effect the quality of life for neighborhood residents.
When Mayor Giuliani took office, one out of every seven New Yorkers was on welfare. Mayor Giuliani has returned the work ethic to the center of City life by implementing the largest and most successful welfare-to-work initiative in the country, cutting welfare rolls in half while moving over 640,000 individuals from dependency on the government to the dignity of self-sufficiency. In addition, Giuliani has enacted a record of over $2.5 billion in tax reductions - including the commercial rent tax, personal income tax, the hotel occupancy tax, and the sales tax on clothing for purchases up to $110 dollars. In addition, hundreds of millions of dollars have been returned to the private sector as a result of the Mayor's aggressive campaign to root out organized crime's influence over the Fulton Fish Market, the private garbage hauling industry, and wholesale food markets throughout the City. These reforms, combined with the fiscal discipline which enabled the Mayor to turn an inherited $2.3 billion dollar budget deficit into a multi-billion dollar surplus, have led the City to an era of broad-based growth with a record 450,000 new private sector jobs created in the past seven years. As news of the City's resurgence has spread around the nation and the world, tourism has grown to record levels.
Mayor Giuliani is committed to nurturing and empowering New York City's children. By creating the Administration for Children's Services, New York City now has an accountable, proactive and effective protector for our City's most vulnerable children that is recognized as a national model. Moreover, New York City is working everyday to find loving families for children requiring adoption. The City has completed a record number of adoptions since 1996 - more than 20,000 - marking a dramatic 65% increase over the previous six-year period. Mayor Giuliani has also been a leader in getting health insurance to children through the innovative HealthStat initiative, which uses computer technology to coordinate a citywide effort to enroll children in existing health insurance programs. To date, 96,000 eligible children and families have been given access to health insurance through the HealthStat initiative. These improvements have increased hope and opportunity for all New York City's children and laid the foundation for our City to be even stronger in the 21st century.
To turn around the nation's largest urban public education system, Giuliani has worked tirelessly to restore accountability and raise standards throughout the City's schools. Student-teacher ratios are at an all-time low, while the annual operating budget for New York City's public schools has increased from $8 billion to $12 billion. Bureaucratic roadblocks to meaningful reform such as social promotion and principal tenure have ended, while programs such as bilingual education and special education have been reformed for the first time in a quarter century. Under the Mayor's leadership, New York City has introduced innovative new instructional programs that improve reading skills, give all students access to computers, and restore arts education as a fundamental part of the school curriculum. In the past year, these successful education initiatives have been accompanied by the establishment of 300-book libraries in every classroom and weekend classes for science and English instruction. In October 2000, the Mayor launched the New York City Charter School Improvement Fund, the first fund ever offered by a city government to help charter schools with equipment and facilities costs. The fund is the most recent example of the Mayor's commitment to both providing quality educational alternatives to all City families, regardless of their income, and to spurring the New York City public schools to improve through competition.
Under Rudy Giuliani's leadership, New York City has become the best-known example of the resurgence of urban America. From his success at cleaning up Times Square and other public spaces around the City to closing the Fresh Kills landfill on Staten Island, Mayor Giuliani has worked tirelessly to pass New York to the next generation better and more beautiful than it was before he entered office.
New York has established itself as the City others look toward when they want to study the most innovative strategies for reducing crime, reforming welfare, encouraging economic growth, and improving the overall quality of life. In the past decade, New York City's population has reached a record 8 million residents, confirming that New York is again a City on the rise, full of optimism and confidence that its best days are still ahead of it.
NEW YORK’S FLAG AND STAMP
The flag of the city of New York, it dates of 1915. It is composed by three bands, of equal size, arranged in vertical position, which colors are blue, white and orange. In the center, on the white stripe, one finds placed the stamp of the city, colored in his totality of blue.
The stamp of the city of New York, which appears in the flag, is composed of the following elements:
Eagle (Bald Eagle): it is the symbol of the state of New York.
Indian: it represents the native aborigens who were in the country.
Sailor with hardware of navigation: it represents the accession.
The beavers: it is the symbol of Dutch East India Company, the first company in be establishing in New York.
The sails of mill and the barrels: it represents the first industry dedicated to the flour.
The date 1625: the first Dutch accession.
MADAME TUSSAUDS’S MUSEUM
the museum of Madame Tussauds possesses an exhibition of more than 100 replies in wax of many famous stars of the cinema, television and of the world of the music.
The museum possesses several thematic sections, between them, the " spirit of America, " which produces homage to the most important personages of the politics in the past and present of the country. Between them George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, John F are. Kennedy (with his wife Jacqueline) and George W. Bush. Another section of the museum possesses big artists of Water meadows, between them the unforgettable Liberace, Frank Sinatra and Siegfried and Roy.
This museum has always been interactive. His visitors can go behind the stage to observe the meticulous process of the creation of the figures of wax. For approximately six months, the creators they take more than 150 exact measures of the body, of the hands, and of the face to achieve an exact reply. The eyes of the sculpture are painted to hand in order that they have the precise color. The visitors will be able to put oneself on perukes with talc and to stop together with great George Washington, or to put themselves on a cowherd's sombrero in the section dedicated to John Wayne. Madam Tussaud's encourages all the visitors to whom they touch the hair, the skin and the clothes of the figures of wax.
Recently, the museum has decided to take the interactive element furthermore there. Visitors can take part in a variety of new activities, such as to play básquetbol against Shaq in the Center Staples or do a routine of dance and singing together with the princess of pop, Britney Spears. Moreover, you even will be able to make a reality your sleep of being following " American Idol, " an experience in which participants interpret a song for the infamous critic Simon Cowell and for the charismatic presenter Ryan Seacrest. After the presentation, as it was of be waiting, Cowell insults the brave singer.
In the exhibition " The King in Concert, " seriously it seems that Elvis is healthy and safe and has done his great return to the stages of Water meadows in Madame Tussauds. Stopped opposite to twelfth average of seats, the King is available for the fanatics who want to take a photo with him while they take the hand or listen to his words. Celebrity Poker is the newest addition to the museum, offering him to his visitors the opportunity to prove his luck together with Ben Affleck. Between the person who distributes letters and Ben Affleck's super realistic figure, it will be very easy to allow to demolish your imagination to you.
The museum also creates new figures constantly in accordance with the preferences of the public, and to achieve it realizes polls throughout the year. Some of the most recent creations are The Rock, Jennifer Lopez y Tiger Woods.
Madame Tussauds offers to them to the visitors the possibility of hobnobbing with the most important stars of the world, of the present and of the past. You will stay of the more been charmed with without importing all the times you have seen it earlier.
MONUMENTS OF NEW YORK
Historical park placed in the end of Financial District
This park placed in the Downtown to scarce
distance of Wall Street, byline of 1733, by what it is considered to be like
the most ancient of the city.
En el Sur del Bronx Park a orillas del Bronx River, se encuentra el
mayor zoológico de Nueva York.
In 1883 suspension bridge is constructed firstly and for 20 years, more mayor.largo of the world, the Brooklyn Bridge.
It was constructed in 1891 by William Burnet Tuthill under a Renaissance style Italian and promoted by the millionaire Andrew Carnegie.
The building of 77 flats, there has a height of 318 meters, included the needle of steel of 30 meters.
From the street 59 up to 110, and between the Fifth Avenue and Head office Park West, there spreads this great rectangle of vegetation, which supposes a lung for the city of New York.
Head office Park arose before the great increase of population that New York had experienced at the beginning of the XIXth century and the absence of a place of recreation. The delegates of the city, conscious of the above mentioned problems, bought between the year 1853 and 1856 a few areas in the center of Manhattan for 5.5 $ million with the idea of constructing a great public PARK
It was constructed in 1891 by William Burnet Tuthill under a Renaissance style Italian and promoted by the millionaire Andrew Carnegie.
Empire State is the most famous and dear building of New York. It was inaugurated on May 1, 1931 by the president Hoover
Placed close to the river Hudson in the Uptown, General Grant's National Memorial is the biggest mausoleum of the USA
The central office of post office is an impressive building placed in Garment District
The terminus of trains of New York is one of the most important
buildings of The city.
The history of the Madison goes back 1869, when railway station was conditioned godforsaken for the celebration of sports events outdoors in the street 26 and Madison Avenue.
In full heart of Manhattan one finds the Public Library of news York
Placed in Financial District the New York Stock Exchange or Stock Exchange of New York, it is the biggest market of actions of the country.
Fifth Avenue is one of the most famous of the world and the principal artery of Manhatam
The Statue of the Freedom is undoubtedly the excellent symbol of America. Thought about a beginning for his place in Egypt, it was an obsequiousness of France to the USA