From the time The Pink House was built in 1955, the Harlem community of Harlem was a thriving part of the city’s economy.
Its owners, the late William & Rose, were known as Harlem’s wealthiest black men.
They were a respected, if controversial, community leader and, with a large family, they owned the largest and most important real estate holdings in Harlem.
It was also a place where they made their living, which included their businesses and residences, including the famed Harlem Renaissance Hotel.
The Pink houses were also an integral part of Harlem’s economic history.
Over the decades, Harlem’s black community, particularly the working class black families, had seen its share of economic decline.
In 1955, for instance, the New York City Department of Finance reported that the number of black and Hispanic families in Harlem was at a record low, with the number falling to under 20 percent in 1960.
In 1961, the census reported that more than one in five blacks lived below the poverty line.
The Harlem Renaissance was a place to raise the children of the rich.
Its first tenant, the Rev. Charles M. Brown, was the city minister.
He helped raise the kids of the elite.
And the family that operated the Rainbow Print House was known for its lavish homes and for the quality of its furnishings, including gold leaf, glass, and marble.
In the late 1950s, Harlem was the birthplace of the United Negro College Fund, the first black college in the United States, and Harlem’s largest black-owned business, Harlem Hospital.
In 1962, Harlem Renaissance began leasing its space to a prominent black artist, Charles M Brown.
A year later, the Rainbow House opened.
But the Rainbow’s owners, who were both black, soon moved on to other projects, and in 1963, Harlem passed a new law to prohibit any businesses from renting space in a building to people of color.
A few years later, it passed a law that banned the renting of public spaces to people who weren’t white.
In 1966, Harlem lost its status as a vibrant, thriving black community.
The Rainbow Print Houses were soon replaced by other hotels and motels in the city, and the area became more segregated.
Over time, the city of Harlem began to fall behind in providing affordable housing for the city.
In 1967, Harlem became the first city in the country to pass a law to require landlords to provide affordable housing to people with disabilities.
In 1974, Harlem also became the last city in New York State to pass an affordable housing law.
But after the Rainbow, the rest of the world was starting to see how dangerous it could be to let the poor run roughshod over the middle class.
In 1978, Harlem voted to ban the selling of lottery tickets in the town of Harlem.
And in 1980, the state of New York enacted the Fair Housing Act, which required the state to provide housing and housing assistance to those who could not afford to own a home, but were in need of housing.
In 1980, a group of Harlem residents launched a campaign to build affordable housing in Harlem, but the project fell through.
In 1984, a civil rights lawsuit against the city brought by Harlem residents to halt the discriminatory sales law, and led to the passage of a civil-rights law that required housing assistance for people of different races and incomes.
In 1985, the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) launched the Harlem Rebuild.
The city began constructing and renovating the Rainbow in 1989, and was able to sell its lease to a developer in 2010.
But in 2010, HUD stopped renewing the Rainbow lease and sold it to the private developer who wanted to tear it down.
Since the building was so close to the Harlem Renaissance, the developer and the city decided to sell it to another developer for $3 million, a price they said was reasonable considering the location of the building.
But now, the building’s owners say they’re facing foreclosure and the property has become vacant.
The developers are appealing the city decision to the Supreme Court.
But many people in Harlem have already lost hope.
In a statement to Newsweek, the owners of the Rainbow say they’ve already lost more than $2 million in property taxes and more than 20 percent of their payroll.
They’re also planning on going to court to stop the city from evictions and to get the building back.
The owners of Harlem Renaissance say that while they have a legal claim, they’ve been told that the building has been condemned.
They also say that when they first approached the city about the Rainbow they were told that they were being evicted because the Rainbow was deemed a public nuisance.
And they say that they have no way of proving the building is a public health or safety hazard.
The building’s owner, Charles Brown, says that they’ve lost everything because they’re a property owner, not a business.
But he says they’re being evictions protesters.
And Brown, who was born in Harlem and moved to America when he