1. Who Is Winnie Greco, the Adams Aide Whose Houses the F.B.I. Searched? Metro, March 1

    Federal agents descended on two properties owned by Ms. Greco, the mayor’s director of Asian affairs who traveled with him to China.

  2. Boy, 13, Is Killed Near His Brooklyn Home Metro, March 1

    The child, Troy Gill, had been walking home from a Brooklyn Nets game at Barclays Center when he was shot multiple times, a law enforcement official said.

  3. Inside the Massive Repair Shops Where Subway Cars Go for a Makeover Metropolitan, March 1

    An in-depth look at the process that overhauls every single wheel, motor, brake, axel, wire and door on every car in the New York City system.

  4. He Tested His $450,000 Budget All Over New York: Would It Be Williamsburg, Hell’s Kitchen or the South Bronx? Interactive, February 29

    For his first home purchase, a resourceful renter stockpiled a down payment and looked for the ideal spot to invest it.

  5. In Brooklyn, a Fight Over Paving Parkland for Skateboarding Metro, February 29

    A Tony Hawk foundation and the city want to pour concrete over a section of Mount Prospect Park to create one of the biggest skate parks on the East Coast.

  6. The Evil Eye? Not Invited. Styles, February 27

    Fans of the No Nazar party held over the weekend in Brooklyn said the event offers comfort in cultural crossovers.

  7. Against All Odds, New York’s Artist Buildings Have Survived T Style, February 26

    Generations of creatives once flocked to the city seeking affordable rent. Now, despite skyrocketing real estate prices, some continue to carve out studio spaces of their own.

  8. Why Artists Rule New York T Style, February 26

    It’s home to all types, but one group has made the city what it is today.

  9. Williamsburg. What Happened? Video, February 23

    A four-decade timeline of total transformation in Brooklyn.

  10. The World Capital of Endangered Languages Interactive, February 22

    New York City is home to more threatened languages than anywhere else. One project set out to document them.

  11. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, February 22

    This week’s properties are in Greenwich Village, on the Upper East Side and in Downtown Brooklyn.

  12. A Brooklyn D.I.Y. Landmark Changes With the Times Styles, February 21

    Less punk. More hyperpop. An anniversary party at the Market Hotel was more about the present than the past.

  13. N.Y.P.D. Drones Carrying Rafts Could Join Lifeguards in Beach Rescues Metro, February 20

    Mayor Eric Adams, an avowed technophile, said the drones would be used to assist lifeguards at Coney Island as part of a pilot program starting this summer.

  14. A Bed-Stuy Loft Transformed With an Out-of-the-Ordinary Renovation Real Estate, February 20

    They didn’t expect their new Brooklyn home to flood a week after they moved in. But ‘with the destruction, there was an opportunity.’

  15. After Fleeing Ukraine, a Tattoo Artist Settles Into Life in Brooklyn Real Estate, February 19

    Once the war started, Alona Hamova worked as a guest artist at tattoo studios in Europe, and when she thought she was ready, accepted an offer to work in Williamsburg.

  16. What Is ‘Unexpected Red’? Styles, February 16

    A viral TikTok theory offers a cure for the living room blahs.

  17. The Lost Story of New York’s Most Powerful Black Woman Op Ed, February 16

    Elizabeth Gloucester was born into slavery. By the end of her life, she embodied a new model of Black, feminist capitalism.

  18. The Couples Who Spent Valentine’s Day at Ikea. On Purpose. Styles, February 15

    The furniture giant’s Brooklyn outpost advertised a “romantic evening” in its cafeteria. Some found “love among the Swedish meatballs.”

  19. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, February 15

    This week’s properties are in Lenox Hill, Lincoln Square and Williamsburg.

  20. For Two Empty Nesters, a Fresh Start in Brooklyn 50 Years in the Making Interactive, February 15

    When two childhood friends from Crown Heights reconnected decades later, all they needed to start anew was an apartment they could share. Here’s what they found.

  21. Brooklyn Man Is Charged With Assaulting Police Officers at Jan. 6 Riot Metro, February 14

    Mitchell Bosch repeatedly pushed against officers as they sought to hold back the mob loyal to former President Donald J. Trump that stormed the U.S. Capitol.

  22. Why Beyoncé Came to Bushwick Styles, February 14

    If you haven’t heard of Luar, you will now.

  23. Woman, 74, Killed by Falling Bricks While Shoveling Her Brooklyn Stoop Metro, February 13

    Dale Singer was on the steps of her home Tuesday afternoon when a portion of the facade suddenly collapsed on her, security camera footage showed.

  24. A Slushy, Snowy, Icy Mix Metro, February 13

    The first significant snowstorm of the season created a wintry scene across the Northeast.

  25. N.Y.C. Revived Remote Schooling for a Day. It Was a Mess. U.S., February 13

    The chancellor said the “school system is more than prepared.” But when it was time to log on, many students could not.

  26. ‘Our phones will ring’: A snow plowing company prepares in New York Express, February 13

    Private snow plow companies were ready to clear the streets on Tuesday as forecasts called for as much as eight inches of snow, the most in two years.

  27. The Founding Father of a New American Style Styles, February 10

    Willy Chavarria makes the case for a new (multi)national style.

  28. Can a New Law Force Airbnb Hosts to Become Landlords? Metropolitan, February 9

    It’s too early to tell if Local Law 18 will help ease the housing crisis in New York City. But homeowners with vacant rooms aren’t eager to open them up for long-term rentals.

  29. Swizz Beatz and Alicia Keys Show ‘Giants’ in Brooklyn Weekend, February 7

    The Brooklyn Museum exhibits art works collected by the musical superstars — and makes a show of the collectors, too.

  30. The Five Brooklyn Roommates Who Merged Two Households Into One Real Estate, February 5

    In Bushwick, the neighborly ‘hello’ in the hallway led to hanging out in each other’s apartments, and spirited theater-karaoke nights singing show tunes.

  31. Skate Under the Brooklyn Bridge (Or Just Take Photos) Real Estate, February 4

    A pop-up ice skating rink has finally come to Brooklyn Bridge Park, a decade after developers planned it.

  32. A Slide Show of a Neighborhood, as Some Saw It Insider, February 4

    A project from Styles charts the stages of gentrification in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, with photographs of changing store fronts, street corners and performance spaces.

  33. Man Killed in Collapse of Building Being Worked on Without a Permit Metro, February 2

    Officials said the floor caved in at a house in Brooklyn whose owner had been cited for construction without a permit.

  34. New York Is Planning to Shutter a Major Brooklyn Teaching Hospital Metro, January 20

    Officials said some services would be transferred from University Hospital at Downstate to nearby facilities, and others, including primary care, could be expanded.

  35. They Charge $6 to Clean Your Shirt. They Make 13 Cents On It. New York, November 30

    The humble cotton button-down helps power New York City, through its presence in practically every office in town. But few people understand the shirt’s transformation from dirty to clean, which at Kingbridge Cleaners & Tailors will run you $6.

  36. Here’s Why a New York City Lobster Roll (With Fries!) Costs $32 Metro, November 14

    The pandemic upended everything at the Red Hook Lobster Pound. By mid-2022, the co-founder felt she had no choice but to raise the price of her signature item, a lobster roll and fries.

  37. Visitors Will Be Able to See Prospect Park’s Waterfall. Eventually. Metro, October 23

    Fallkill Falls has long been officially off limits. That’s changing, but parkgoers may have to wait until winter to see actual water falling.

  38. 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.

  39. 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.

  40. 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.

  41. 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.

  42. 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.

  43. 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.

  44. 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.

  45. 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.”

  46. 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.”

  47. 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.

  48. 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.

  49. 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.

  50. 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.

  51. 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.