In the past few months, Airbnb has been under fire for not providing any evidence that its properties are safer than the other available options.

In a letter sent to the city’s Board of Supervisors in March, Airbnb argued that it does not track the number of deaths that take place on its properties.

In an interview with Business Insider, Airbnb’s general manager for cities of Los Angeles and New York, Paul Sullivan, said that it is hard to know exactly how many people are using the platform, because it is not possible to measure every crash.

“We’re still trying to get some numbers on it,” Sullivan said.

In May, Airbnb agreed to provide a “safety assessment” of its properties in Los Angeles.

Airbnb, a company that has a total of more than 2,000 properties in San Diego, Santa Barbara, and Santa Barbara counties, had previously said that the safety of its property was the highest in the country, but that it has yet to do a safety assessment for the cities of San Francisco and San Jose.

The company has not released the safety assessments for its properties outside of the US.

Airbnb has also been accused of having a history of not providing data that could help with safety reviews.

In June, a woman named Elizabeth Foye was killed on a balcony in the San Francisco Bay Area.

Foyen died after being trapped by a fire hydrant and the fire broke out in the building’s balcony.

The woman had been living in a house on the balcony, which she was trying to reach out to with her phone.

She had her iPhone on her hip.

The fire, which reportedly started in the balcony’s stairwell, spread into the entire house.

Foyle was reportedly in the process of leaving the house when the fire started.

Foyer, the woman’s fiancé, said in a Facebook post that he and his wife had been on their way home from a wedding in Los Santos and heard Foyes screams from the balcony as he tried to climb the stairs to her apartment.

The couple called 911.

Foys fiancé said that Foy and her friend had been trying to rescue her and that she was “trying to escape from the fire” when the blaze broke out.

A short time later, Foy’s body was found on the rooftop of a building.

FOYE’s fiancée, Ashley Molloy, told San Francisco Magazine that the balcony was her “favorite spot.”

Molloys mother told the publication that her daughter had called her a lot to get her attention before the fire, and she often would ask her to climb up to the balcony to look out her window.

Mollories daughter had also said that she wanted to climb to the roof to check on Foy, who she said was in an “alive, breathing, and alive condition.”

After Foy was reported missing, the San Jose Fire Department began investigating.

Molls daughter, who had a prior run-in with the fire department, told the local newspaper that her family had contacted the fire service to request a safety report.

On June 30, a month after the woman was reported dead, Mollions daughter said that Mollys mother had not contacted the San Mateo County Sheriff’s Department to seek a safety check.

On July 4, Molls fiancé told the San Diego Union-Tribune that her fiancés phone had been ringing off the hook and that he had not received any response.

On August 11, the family said that they had been unable to get a response from the sheriff’s office and that the San Antonio Fire Department had not responded to their calls either.

In August, Airbnb announced a $100,000 reward for information that leads to the arrest of anyone responsible for Foy E’s death.

The reward was announced in a tweet from the company, with the hashtag #FreeElizabethFoy.

A spokesperson for Airbnb told Business Insider that the company does not have data to back up the claim that the apartment was “the safest,” but that they do not think that the number is a coincidence.

“Safety is always our top priority,” the spokesperson said in an email to Business Insider.

“Our Safety Assessment does not take into account any other factors that could influence safety decisions, such as proximity to other people, property type, or the severity of any incidents.”

Airbnb did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

The Airbnb spokesperson said that while the company has provided “safety information on some properties” since the beginning of its service in the United States, they have not provided data on the safety record of any of its other properties in the US and Europe.

In its letter to the Board of Supervisor, Airbnb said that in 2015, it had completed an analysis of the data it collected from its properties and concluded that there were “several significant gaps” in its data.

Airbnb also claimed that its analysis found that “there is insufficient data on safety for its services to assess the safety status of