1. Video: See Flooding in Some of the Hardest-Hit Areas of New York New York, Yesterday

    Heavy rainfall pounded New York City and the surrounding region Friday morning, flooding subway stations and major roadways.

  2. He’s the Pawpaw King of Brooklyn. (What’s a Pawpaw?) New York, Yesterday

    The exotic-tasting fruit, though native to North America, is hard to come by. But in one man’s backyard near the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway, dozens fall each year.

  3. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, September 28

    This week’s properties are new apartments in East Harlem, Yorkville and Red Hook.

  4. Where the Migrants Who Came to New York Are Living Now New York, September 28

    From every corner of the world to every corner of New York City, newcomers are carving out communities in unexpected — and sometimes hostile — places.

  5. How Libraries Are Fighting Book Banning New York, September 28

    Banned Books Week begins on Sunday, and the city’s library systems are mobilizing to support the freedom to read.

  6. New Life for an Old Building in Williamsburg New York, September 27

    A 15-story office building has been planted inside the old brick walls of the former Domino’s sugar refinery. Also, Senator Robert Menendez loses support in his own party.

  7. Woman and Teenage Girl Killed in Stabbing at Brooklyn Apartment, Police Say New York, September 26

    A dead dog with a bag over its head was also found in the East Flatbush apartment on Monday, according to law enforcement.

  8. How an Animal Rescuer and Cat Cafe Owner Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, September 23

    On top of caring for dozens of adoptable cats, Anne Levin once raised an orphaned baby subway rat. She named him Alexander Hamilton.

  9. Children Are the Casualties in New Yorkers’ Daily Struggle for Space Metropolitan, September 22

    Tragedies abound at the confluence of two crises: the desperate need for housing and the shortage of quality child care.

  10. 1-Year-Old Girl’s Death in Brooklyn Is Investigated as a Homicide Metro, September 21

    Police came to an apartment in Crown Heights, where they found the child unresponsive. She died six days later.

  11. Marvin Newman, Photographer of Sports and the Streets, Dies at 95 Obits, September 21

    He captured people in shadow on Chicago sidewalks and under storefronts in wintry Coney Island. He also shot athletes like Muhammad Ali and Mickey Mantle.

  12. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, September 21

    This week’s properties are on Riverside Drive, in Midtown East and in Sheepshead Bay.

  13. N.Y. Lawmakers Sue to Block Migrants From Floyd Bennett Field Metro, September 19

    A hard-fought deal to use national parkland in Brooklyn for an emergency shelter for migrants is being challenged in court by a group of bipartisan lawmakers.

  14. A ‘Near-Zero Carbon’ Renovation? He Wanted to Show It Was Possible. Real Estate, September 19

    Using a technique called mass timber construction, a Brooklyn architect created a sustainable home for his family — with a tree growing at the center.

  15. How an Advocate for Menstrual Equity Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, September 16

    After founding a nonprofit organization to end “period poverty,” and then a Gen Z menstrual-products company, Nadya Okamoto has learned the value of slowing down.

  16. New York City Cracked Down on Airbnb. What Happens Next? Metro, September 16

    Hosts and guests are scrambling to adapt as the city ramps up its enforcement of tough, new rules on short-term rentals. But whether the crackdown will ease a housing shortage is up for debate.

  17. A New Home for Brooklyn History: ‘Everybody’s Story Is Here’ Culture, September 15

    The Center for Brooklyn History, formerly known as the Brooklyn Historical Society, reopens after a three-year renovation, with free admission and an emphasis on outreach.

  18. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, September 14

    This week’s properties are in Murray Hill, Lenox Hill and Downtown Brooklyn.

  19. Her Choice: Love, or the Lease on a Beloved Studio. It Took Some Thought. Real Estate, September 11

    Taking guidance from a favorite childhood novel, “A Tree Grows in Brooklyn,” a woman says she had to decide what kind of a person she wanted to be.

  20. Rachel Bloom Enjoys the Ride Culture, September 8

    The writer and actress visits Coney Island as the New York leg of “Death, Let Me Do My Show” arrives Off Broadway.

  21. Brooklyn Waves Goodbye to Summer in a Whirl of Feathers and Flags Metro, September 4

    People filled Eastern Parkway to celebrate Caribbean culture at the annual J’Ouvert celebration and the West Indian American Day Parade.

  22. N.Y.P.D. Will Use Drones to Monitor Labor Day Celebrations Metro, September 1

    The Police Department will send them up in Brooklyn to keep an eye on everything from major parades to backyard barbecues connected to West Indian American Day.

  23. Staking the Future on a Stretch of Sidewalk in Brooklyn Real Estate, September 1

    Immigrant street vendors have been setting up shop on Fifth Avenue in Sunset Park for decades. A pecking order loosely allocates the spaces, but the setup is not worry free.

  24. They Helped New York Bounce Back. Now Their Rents Are Surging. Metro, May 8

    Small businesses outside Manhattan helped fuel the city’s recovery from the pandemic. Their rents have soared, and people of color are bearing the brunt of the increases.

  25. 17 Trees That Planters Hope Will Grow in Brooklyn Metro, April 11

    Big oaks and sweetgums have been moved into a former sugar factory, to make it a more inviting space for prospective tenants and their employees.

  26. Covid Almost Broke This Hospital. It Also Might Be What Saves It. Metropolitan, November 17

    For decades, smaller “safety net” hospitals like Wyckoff Heights Medical Center, in Brooklyn, have been losing money and are under pressure to close. But the pandemic has shown just how needed they are.

  27. The Hochul-Zeldin Debate: A Combative Clash Metro, October 26

    Representative Lee Zeldin painted a bleak portrait of New York, while Gov. Kathy Hochul stressed her rival’s anti-abortion stance and his support for Donald Trump.

  28. Staying Up Late to Find Out Why New York No Longer Does Metro, September 21

    More bars and restaurants are closing their doors at earlier hours, and more New Yorkers are grabbing dinner earlier in the evening. One of our reporters set off to find out why.

  29. Small Business Owners Are Still Struggling in New York Metro, July 29

    “I feel like it’s 50-50,” said the owner of a Brooklyn coffee shop who is finding it hard to rebound from the pandemic.

  30. How a Paramedic (and Memoirist) Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, July 1

    Anthony Almojera reports to Station 40 in Sunset Park, Brooklyn, where he cooks a family meal for his 12-member crew.

  31. Covid Stopped the Music. Now This School Is Striking Up the Band Again. Metro, June 19

    Young violists and sax players in Brooklyn get reacquainted with their instruments, and with one another: “You have to play in harmony.”

  32. Covid Stopped the Music. Now This School Is Striking Up the Band Again. Metro, June 19

    Young violists and sax players in Brooklyn get reacquainted with their instruments, and with one another: “You have to play in harmony.”

  33. Our Kids Lost Special Moments During the Pandemic. They Won’t Get Them All Back. Op Ed, June 8

    My fourth grader thinks about every event she’s missed, and I can’t pretend it doesn’t hurt.

  34. N.Y.C. Companies Are Opening Offices Where Their Workers Live: Brooklyn Metro, May 30

    As workers return to the office, some companies have relocated to ease the commute.

  35. Q Train Killing Threatens Subway’s Fragile Comeback Metro, May 25

    The subway is at a critical moment as transit officials struggle to bring back riders, to shore up the system’s finances and to address fears over safety.

  36. Remembering One in One Million Insider, May 15

    As the United States marks one million Covid-19 deaths, Times journalists reflect on the one story or moment from the pandemic that will stay with them forever.

  37. Covid Memorials Offer a Place to Put Our Grief Culture, May 5

    From “anti-monuments” to ephemeral sand portraits, four art exhibitions encourage viewers to slow down and take stock of our pandemic losses.