The internet can be a nightmare to navigate, but the New York City apartment rental market is proving a tough sell.

For one, apartment owners can’t be trusted to keep their apartments secure.

That’s why they often ask renters to sign away their personal data and to make payments online before they can rent a home.

The problem is especially bad for millennials.

About half of millennials have never had a computer at home, according to the National Center for Educational Statistics.

That means they can’t rely on social media or other online services to keep up with their real-time needs, including rent.

“It’s the same issue as it ever was for the millennials.

They don’t have the ability to be online, they don’t know how to be offline, and they don, at the end of the day, have to make that decision whether they want to rent or not,” said Jennifer Hovind, a managing partner at Apartment Therapy in Manhattan.

She also said the lack of the internet can cause some renters to become complacent and overpay for a property.

“They’re very easily distracted, and it can lead to a lot of frustration,” Hovold said.

Apartment Therapy says that as of March 31, about 1.4 million properties were rent-stabilized, which means the rent is paid on time.

It is also required to keep tenants updated on their rent payments and to check their credit reports.

Apartments can be difficult to find.

Renters must navigate different sites to find information about their properties, like property management companies, building owners, and landlords.

“You have to have a lot more patience than a lot if a new apartment is on the market,” said Apartment Therapist Rachel Stokes, who has lived in her Manhattan apartment for eight years.

It’s difficult for young people to navigate a rental market that is so confusing, said New York State Comptroller Scott Stringer.

Stringer wants to give renters a heads-up so they can make an informed decision about whether or not to rent.

He’s also calling on city agencies to help with the transition, which will be made in the coming months.

For many young renters, the process of finding an apartment is far more difficult than they’d think.

“The fact that they’re renting is the same as it is for a lot younger renters, and we know that that’s because we don’t really know how young people rent,” said Stokes.

“There’s a lot that goes into it, and there’s a lack of understanding about how the city works.

We just need to figure it out.”

The new laws that were passed in New York in December also aim to make it easier for landlords to offer renters discounts on their rentals, which are typically capped at 10 percent.

The laws, passed by state lawmakers in response to the devastating earthquake and subsequent wildfires in New Mexico, New York, and California, were expected to boost rental rates by up to 10 percent and allow landlords to charge rent increases up to 50 percent on some properties.