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If property values in Any Village go down 10%, then each property is assessed at $90,000. The amount they pay in taxes, however, remains the same because the tax levy amount has not changed, even though the assessment has declined. Each resident still owns 50% of the total property in Any Village and must pay 50% of the $2,000 tax levy, which is $1,000. Even if the properties’ assessments increase to $110,000 each, the taxes stay exactly the same. They each still own 50% of the total property and Any Village still needs to collect $2,000, therefore they will continue to see a $1,000 property tax bill.
An increase or decrease in the assessment of an individual property is not an indicator of whether the tax bill for a property will go up, down, or remain the same.
To find a vendor in FAMIS:
Enter the vendor’s federal ID number or individual social security number on screen FAML5460. If the vendor is not found, enter the vendor’s name on screen FAML5450. You may have to try different variations of the name. Once the vendor’s federal ID number or social security number is found, enter it on screen FAML5460 to review the vendor’s payment information. Also review the vendor’s payment addresses by using the F6 key and review for multiple addresses using the F5 key on screen FAML5461. If you intend to process a requisition through the ADPICS system, you must make sure the vendor is also listed in ADPICS.
To find a vendor in ADPICS:
Enter the vendor’s federal ID number on screen PCHL5200. If the vendor is not found, enter the name on screen PCHL1200.
If the number and all variations of the name are not found, it is safe to presume the vendor is not in the County’s master file.
You cannot register for or vote in an election if you are in prison or on parole for a felony conviction (unless parolee pardoned or restored rights of citizenship).
You can register for or vote in an election if:
Please complete the Voter Registration Form or visit our Voting Services page.
Follow these guidelines when filling out the form:
Anyone, including Nassau County employees, companies that do business with the County, and members of the public.
Fraud, waste, abuse, corruption, conflicts-of-interest and serious misconduct affecting or involving County operations, programs, projects or funds.
A complaint can be registered with the OIG in several ways: via the online complaint form, email, surface mail, or telephone.
Yes. If you request confidentiality, we will not reveal your identity without your permission, except if required by law. You should also be aware that there are provisions of law that, under appropriate circumstances, protect employees from retaliation. If you believe that making a report to the OIG will place you at risk of retaliation, you should inform us of that as well.
No. You can remain anonymous in submitting an allegation to us. Note however that your information will be most useful if we can contact you if follow-up questions are necessary. If you remain anonymous, we also will not be able to later advise you if the matter is in open or closed status.
Yes. The OIG may investigate any individual or entity that either is doing business with Nassau County or which, through the submission of a bid, proposal or application, expresses interest in doing business with the County.
An example would be a County contracting or oversight official who has an undisclosed financial interest in a contractor, vendor or consultant, resulting in an improper contract award or inflated costs to the County.
Fraud can take many forms. One example is where a supplier misrepresents how much material was provided, or the type or quality of the goods it provided, to the County.
Waste can include extravagant, careless, or needless expenditure of County funds. An example would be causing County funds to be used to purchase replacement parts for old equipment that is being scrapped.
Examples include a County official or employee improperly using County resources for unauthorized purposes, or disseminating confidential information without proper authority to do so.
An example would be a County official or employee improperly using his or her position in order to benefit the interests of a family member, such as inducing the County to hire that person.
At the conclusion of the hearing, the hearing officer weighs the evidence and credibility of the arguments and has several options for a decision. The hearing officer will decide whether a legal violation has occurred, whether to assess a fine and the amount, memorialize any settlement agreements that may have been concluded during the hearing, order restitution by a respondent to redress a grievance, or order the suspension of a license or registration.
The hearing officer sets the ground rules for the hearing and may exercise discretion in what types of evidence will be allowed, who may be present to assist a respondent (but an attorney is always permitted if desired), and the order and conduct of the presentation of the issues and evidence by both sides. A hearing officer may create a settlement where appropriate during the hearing or issue a decision constituting an order of the Office of Consumer Affairs at the conclusion of the hearing.
• service contracts and financial assistance in relation to the furnishing of child care services, pre-school services and early intervention services. • contracts where services are incidental to the delivery of products, equipment or commodities.• inter-governmental contracts and financial assistance contracts in regard to industrial development bonds, community development block grant loans and enterprise-zone incentives.
• Employees under 18 years of age who are being claimed as a dependent for federal tax purposes and who are working as an after-school or summer employee.• trainees in a bona fide training program.• disabled employees covered by a current sub-minimum wage certificate issued to the employer by the United States Department of Labor or if the disabled employee would be covered by such a certificate but for the fact that the employer is paying a wage equal to or higher than the federal minimum wage.
• the County.• any entity or person who is a County Financial Assistance Recipient (CFAR).• a County contractor or subcontractor, a County lessee, or a service contractor of a CFAR,• a building services contractor or subcontractor of a County lessee.
It varies from week to week, but on average you'll put in seven or eight hours. Many volunteers enjoy putting in more time as their schedule permits.
It will cost you nothing. You will receive professional training from experienced personnel at the Nassau County Fire Service Academy and from the local fire department you join.
You will immediately be able to make a difference and your responsibilities will increase as you gain experience and training.
No. Your uniform, equipment – even your annual physical – will be provided for free through your fire department.
You must volunteer for the department or unit that serves the community in which you live. Not sure which one that is? Don’t worry. When you complete our online application we will automatically route it to the appropriate service, based on the home address you provide.
The only general limitation for participating in any form of service is age. You must be at least 18 years old to volunteer as an adult. Otherwise, anyone who can meet the physical and mental demands of training and achieve certification may serve as a firefighter or emergency medical technician. Note that additional, specific considerations, such as area of residence, will also apply. To learn more about volunteering, click on Requirements or Helpful Links .
Yes, indeed. Over the years many women have served within the County’s volunteer fire departments and emergency medical service agencies. They have a lot of company, too; it’s estimated that there are between 35,000 and 40,000 female volunteer firefighters in departments across the United States. All firefighting jobs can be performed by a properly trained woman.
Click here to fill out the volunteer profile form, and we’ll help put you in touch with your local fire or EMS Agency. Because Districts often overlap town lines, don’t assume that the nearest station is necessarily your local agency – check with us.
Your decision to become a fire or emergency medical volunteer is something of which your family can be proud. It is more than just a personal commitment, however. The time involved for both training and service will certainly affect the other members of your family. Emergencies seldom occur at convenient times, so your family will need to understand and accept that plans may need to change at a moment’s notice. In truth, no one can expect to be a successful volunteer without the full support of those whom they care for, and who care for them.
Yes, depending on your family situation, you should definitely include your spouse, children, siblings, and even parents in your considerations, and make sure that they understand the ways in which your decision is likely to affect your family life. To help you, the National Volunteer Fire Council (NVFC) has produced a booklet: What to Expect: A Guide for Family Members of Volunteer Firefighters.
Please visit our Helpful Links page where we have compiled a list of organizations that may be of interest to you.
While a definite and continuing need for volunteer firefighters and EMS responders exists throughout Nassau County, we understand that these two opportunities may not be right for everyone. Should this be true in your case, consider contributing to your community’s safety through one of the following Nassau County programs: the Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) or the Auxiliary Police Department. You can learn more here.
Any license, which has not been suspended or revoked, may be renewed for an additional period of two years from its expiration.
Currently not permitted are pick ups elsewhere in NYC (that is, pick ups in NYC not at an airport) for destinations outside of NYC.Nassau is currently working to meet all qualifications as stipulated in the new state reciprocity law. We will update this site as soon as there are any changes.
Note: The DMV registered vehicle owner or principal (if the owner is a corporation) must have his/her name printed and signature notarized on the third page of the application.
Note: The applicant is responsible for submitting legible photocopies of all required documentation with his/her application. Photocopies will not be made for you and you may be turned away at the desk if the application is incomplete.
The fee for a New In-County vehicle registration is $5.00 per vehicle. Certified Check or Money Order Only!Payable to: The County of Nassau. One Certified Check or Money Order is acceptable for multiple vehicles.
All Renewal In-County vehicle registrations are late at this time and will be assessed a $25.00 Late Fee in addition to the $5.00 Renewal fee per vehicle.
The For-Hire Vehicle Registration Application may be picked up at our office or it can be mailed to you. Call (516) 571-2600 for an application to be mailed. Our office location is:
Nassau County Office of Consumer AffairsTLC Division240 Old Country RoadMineola, NY 11501
Note: A base may submit applications on behalf of their owner/operators as long as the DMV registered vehicle owner completes the application and authorizes the base (on page 3 of the application) to do so.
The fee for a New Out-of-County vehicle registration is $300.00 per vehicle. Certified Check or Money Order Only! Payable to: The County of Nassau. One Certified Check or Money Order is acceptable for multiple vehicles.
All Renewal Out-of-County vehicle registrations are late at this time and will be assessed a $25.00 Late Fee in addition to the $250.00 Renewal fee per vehicle. Total Renewal fee at this time = $275.00 per vehicle.
Nassau County Office of Consumer AffairsTLC Division200 County Seat DriveMineola, NY 11501
However, any FHV registered with NCTLC can, at the discretion of a TLC Enforcement Officer or at the discretion of your licensing agency, be required to undergo additional inspections for safety needs.
**Unregistered FOR-Hire Vehicles Operating In Nassau County Will Be SEIZED**
Please include your name, the name of the company you have a problem with, phone numbers and any additional information about the vehicle or company that would be vital for our investigation regarding your complaint. In addition, be sure to include the location, time, date and the driver’s name.
At full service stations, be sure to check all of the above and also make sure you are getting the grade of gasoline you asked for; if you asked for regular, make sure they’re not giving you premium at a higher price. When the sale is done, make sure the amount you pay the attendant agrees with the amount shown on the pump.