Local Government
Club Pointe is located in White Plains, Westchester County, New York. It is the county seat and commercial hub of Westchester, an affluent suburban county just north of New York City that is home to almost one million people. White Plains is located in south-central Westchester, with its downtown (Mamaroneck Avenue) 25 miles (40 km) north of Midtown Manhattan.
 
As of 2013, the city's total population was estimated to be 57,866, up from 56,853 at the 2010 census.According to the city government, the daytime weekday population is estimated at 250,000. The city was ranked third in the top 10 places to live in New York for 2014, according to national online real estate brokerage Movoto.
 
The City of White Plains offers all of the services of a large city, while still keeping our community safe.
 
Westchester County is in the state of New York. It is the second-most populous county on the mainland of New York, after the Bronx. According to the 2010 Census, the county had a population of 949,113, estimated to have increased by 2.9% to 976,396 by 2015. Situated in the Hudson Valley, Westchester covers an area of 450 square miles (1,200 km2), consisting of 6 cities, 19 towns, and 23 villages. Established in 1683, Westchester was named after the city of Chester, England. The county seat is the city of White Plains.
 
The North Street Area Civic Association is a community association of more than five hundred households residing around North Street in the City of White Plains, New York.  Most of our membership lives in the residential area outlined by Bryant Avenue to the north, the Hutchinson River Parkway to the south, I-287 to the east, and Mamaroneck Avenue to the west.  Our membership also includes the residents of Club Pointe, The Greens, The Fairways and Wyndham Close.  North Street is a primarily residential corridor with a largely rural character distinguished by a gently winding road course, fieldstone walls, mature indigenous trees, significant natural buffering from the Hutchinson River Parkway to Ridgeway, and heavily landscaped, deeply set back non-residential uses with preserved natural buffers from Ridgeway to Westchester Avenue.