adminfn November 5, 2017 No Comments

Reverend Michel Faulkner – Minority vote, key to victory

Reverend Michel Faulkner – Minority vote, key to victory

Reverend Michel Faulkner, is the Republican candidate for New York City comptrollermichel faulkner head shot in 2017. Growing up in Washington, D.C., he was an all-star football player that became a freshman All-American and four-year starter at Virginia Tech. After college, Michel played one season (1981-82) with the New York Jets in the NFL. In 1988, Michel and his family moved to New York City where he served as Assistant Pastor and Director of the Lamb’s Center for the Lamb’s Church in Times Square. In 1993, Rev. Faulkner became the Senior Pastor of Central Baptist Church on the Upper West Side of Manhattan. In 2010, Faulkner completed his first book “Restoring the American Dream.” Reverend Faulkner is running a very spirited campaign for Comptroller in a year when upsets will become common.


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adminfn November 5, 2017 No Comments

Interview with Comptroller Candidate Michel J. Faulkner

Comptroller Candidate Michel J. Faulkner

Motivated by a desire to serve his community, Michel J. Faulkner has determined that he can best do so as the next Comptroller of NYC. Upon the announcement of his candidacy, he was endorsed by the Republican, Conservative, Independence, and Reform parties. This former New York Jets player (1981-82) demonstrates his heart for others through service. Over the past 30 years, he has helped the homeless through running a soup kitchen, ministered to those in prison, worked with youth, and served on a Police task force to improve community relations. Currently, Mr. Faulkner pastors New Horizon Church in Harlem. This author, media commenter, marathon runner, and family man demonstrates commitment to NYC.

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adminfn November 4, 2017 No Comments

NYCHA Lives Matter

By Reverend Michel J. Faulkner Eighty years ago, Mayor Fiorello H. LaGuardia established the New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) to provide a way out of poverty and create a brighter future for the poorest New Yorkers and their children. Until a generation or two ago, NYCHA families spawned City workers, doctors, lawyers, and teachers

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