The neighborhood gains a new and improved store in place of Mr. Gonzalez's crummy bodega.
Underage hooligans and crummy fast-food restaurants abound, and the exit strategy once inside is impossible to navigate.
The translation might as well be: he was a crummy governor; why would he be a different president?
1560s, "easily crumbled;" 1570s, "like bread," from crumb + -y (2). The second sense probably accounts for 18c. (and later in dialects) use, of a woman, "attractively plump, full-figured, buxom." Slang meaning "shoddy, filthy, inferior, poorly made" in use by 1859, probably is from the first sense, but influenced by crumb in its slang sense of "louse."