1. Off-Duty Officer Shot While Trying to Purchase Vehicle in Brooklyn, Police Say Express, Yesterday

    The officer was in critical condition at the hospital on Saturday night as the police department and other agencies embarked on a manhunt for the suspect.

  2. How a Radio Producer Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, February 4

    KalaLea is a listener. Often, in her free time, she will tune in to a podcast, or the sounds of her neighborhood, or a friend’s story.

  3. Brooklyn Museum Celebrates 25 Years of First Saturdays Culture, February 3

    During that time, the museum has welcomed more than 1.5 million visitors to live performances by a diverse group of artists.

  4. Sake. Dashi. Soba Shops: Japanese Chic Takes Root in Brooklyn Metropolitan, February 3

    In Greenpoint, new businesses are cropping up, making it a contender for Little Tokyo status.

  5. New York Blocks Payments to 20 Firms That Serve Hasidic Schools Metro, February 3

    Amid concerns about fraud in the industry, the city has stopped doing business with the companies, which provide special education, primarily to yeshivas.

  6. Education Firms That Serve Hasidic Schools Are Barred Amid Fraud Inquiry Metro, February 2

    New York City education officials will block payments for some companies that have billed the government to provide special education, primarily for students in yeshivas.

  7. New Manhattan Casino Bid Includes a Ferris Wheel Near the U.N. Metro, January 31

    Soloviev Group would partner with Mohegan, the casino and resort operator, to develop a long-empty site.

  8. Migrants Protest Move From Midtown Hotel to Barracks-Style Shelter Metro, January 30

    The Adams administration started moving single men into a cruise terminal in Brooklyn as New York City struggled to cope with the influx of newcomers.

  9. After Years of Living With Roommates, a Place to Call His Own Real Estate, January 30

    Yaakov Bloom says he has learned a lot about himself after living in six apartments in the last decade, including one with an unruly pet.

  10. Why Skaters Love and Resist Skateboard Parks Metropolitan, January 26

    There have never been as many official places to skate in New York City as there are today. But there’s just something about an empty plaza and a distracted security guard.

  11. The Mecca of New York Skateboarding, Back From the Dead? Metropolitan, January 26

    Decades ago, a gritty and dangerous spot under the Brooklyn Bridge was the nerve center for city skateboarders. Mayor Eric Adams just announced plans that could fix it up.

  12. During George Floyd Protests, 2 Lawyers’ Futures Went Up in Flames Metro, January 26

    Colinford Mattis, who was sentenced Thursday, and Urooj Rahman burned a police car. They lost their licenses to practice law. He may lose his foster children.

  13. Restaurant Review: Masalawala & Sons, Where the Food Is Bengali and the Mustard Oil Flows Dining, January 24

    In Park Slope, the team behind several bold Indian restaurants dives deep into homespun village cooking, with electrifying results.

  14. What Are People in New York Lining Up for Now? Metropolitan, January 24

    Stressful Covid lines are out, and happy lines are back, with New Yorkers and visitors queuing up for Sondheim, croissants and brunch.

  15. A Deadly Epidural, Delivered by a Doctor With a History of Mistakes Metro, January 23

    Inspectors found that an anesthesiologist at a Brooklyn hospital made numerous errors in administering epidurals. Some were life-threatening. One was fatal.

  16. New York City to Open Migrant Shelter at Brooklyn Cruise Terminal Metro, January 21

    The shelter will temporarily accommodate about 1,000 single men until cruise season begins in the spring.

  17. U.S. Drops Case Against Police Officer It Had Called an ‘Insider Threat’ Metro, January 19

    Baijmadajie Angwang, a New York Police Department officer, had been accused of spying for China. Prosecutors said the charges were dismissed after new information had come to light.

  18. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, January 19

    This week’s properties are on the Upper East Side, in Chelsea and Bushwick.

  19. He Admitted Stealing People’s Homes. He’s Charged With Doing It Again. Metro, January 18

    Sanford Solny, a disbarred lawyer accused of defrauding homeowners, was charged with new crimes, after a New York Times investigation into his business.

  20. ‘Slave Masks’ on Exhibit in Brooklyn Styles, January 18

    GBA, a new art collective, displayed work by the artist Lakea Shepard at the Ace Hotel in Downtown Brooklyn.

  21. All the Developers Who Want You to Want a New York Casino Metro, January 17

    Developers hoping to win one of three casino licenses in the New York City region are crafting bids heavy on amenities and less focused on gambling.

  22. Giving Brooklyn Nonprofits a Bigger Piece of the Pie Metro, January 17

    The Brooklyn Community Foundation has awarded grants to organizations in the borough, including the Workers Justice Project, which aids delivery workers.

  23. When Everything Goes Wrong, There’s Always New York Real Estate, January 16

    Julian Abeleda was optimistic when he left California, but he had a hard landing in Manhattan. A TikTok video about a housing lottery made him think, “Let’s just try.”

  24. The Slow, Inevitable Death of Middle-Class Housing Metropolitan, January 15

    Built with high ideals and architectural panache, New York’s stock of mid-20th-century apartment buildings is now threatened by greed and decay.

  25. Brooklyn’s Lifeguard Factory Is Open Again Metropolitan, January 14

    A high school in Bushwick is coaxing teenagers into a long-neglected pool, turning nonswimmers into competitors — and possibly a summer job in a lifeguard chair.

  26. How Rachael Price, of Lake Street Dive, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, January 14

    The singer, who is expecting her first child, spends hours strolling through Brooklyn and reading.

  27. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, January 12

    This week’s properties are in NoMad, Washington Heights and Sheepshead Bay.

  28. Education Firms Charged With Stealing $2.8 Million in Child Care Funds Metro, January 11

    The companies, which mainly served the Orthodox Jewish community, billed the government for services that they never provided, federal prosecutors said.

  29. Brooklyn Judge Accused of Making Racist and Homophobic Remarks Resigns Metro, January 9

    Misconduct claims against Judge Harriet Thompson of Brooklyn Surrogate’s Court were scheduled to be considered at a hearing next week.

  30. 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.

  31. 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.

  32. 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.

  33. 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.

  34. 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.

  35. 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.”

  36. 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.”

  37. 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.

  38. 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.

  39. 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.

  40. 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.

  41. 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.