1. Chancellor of N.Y.C. Schools to Resign Video, Today

    Richard A. Carranza, chancellor of New York City public schools, said on Friday he would resign in March. The move follows repeated clashes between the chancellor and Mayor Bill de Blasio on school desegregation policy.

  2. N.Y.C. Schools Chief to Resign After Clashes Over Desegregation Metro, Today

    Richard Carranza’s departure, planned for mid-March, comes after repeated clashes with Mayor Bill de Blasio over how to desegregate the city’s schools.

  3. Officials Monitoring New Variant Detected in N.Y.C. Video, Yesterday

    New York City officials said on Thursday that they are investigating possible risks of a new coronavirus variant spreading in the city, but that it did not appear yet to require change in public health response.

  4. Uncovering Abuse Cases in New York’s Shelters Summary, February 23

    The reporter whose investigation led to criminal inquiries of a group that operates housing for the homeless talks about how a tip and persistence helped break the story.

  5. Bagel Orders and Vaccine Appointments: 5 Takeaways From the Mayor’s Race Metro, February 22

    A former City Council speaker decides not to run, and a current city comptroller becomes the first leading candidate to get the coronavirus vaccine.

  6. Central Park Ice Rinks Remain Open Despite Rift With Trump, Mayor Says Metro, February 21

    The city reversed a decision to end the skating season abruptly. Officials have canceled contracts with the former president’s business to operate the two rinks.

  7. Weather Delays Opening of 2 N.Y.C. Vaccine Sites, de Blasio Says Video, February 18

    Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York said city vaccine sites would stay open through Thursday’s snowfall, but the planned opening of two new distribution sites would be pushed back due to nationwide shipping delays.

  8. Winter Storm Delayed Vaccine Shipments to N.Y.C., Mayor Says Video, February 17

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said dangerous winter weather across the country had delayed Covid-19 vaccine shipments to New York and prevented officials from scheduling 30,000 to 35,000 appointments.

  9. Police Unions Lose Bid to Keep Disciplinary Records a Secret Metro, February 16

    A federal court ruling moves New York City closer to releasing a vast trove of records regarding police misconduct, a major milestone in a decades-long fight.

  10. Mitch McConnell Is So Over Trump That He Voted to Absolve Him Op Ed, February 15

    On the impeachment front, it was an exciting — if sometimes perplexing — weekend.

  11. Indoor Dining Resumes in N.Y.C. Metro, February 12

    In the coming weeks, New Yorkers will also be able to return to sports arenas and attend larger weddings across the state.

  12. New York City Takes Another Step Toward Fully Reopening Metro, February 9

    Tens of thousands of middle school students will be able to return to classrooms later this month for at least part of the week.

  13. Housing Boss Is Fired and Faces Criminal Inquiry After Reports of Abuse Metro, February 8

    Victor Rivera, the chief executive of the Bronx Parent Housing Network, one of the largest operators of homeless shelters in New York City, was accused of sexual abuse and financial impropriety.

  14. Housing Boss Is Fired and Faces Criminal Inquiry After Reports of Abuse Metro, February 8

    Victor Rivera, the chief executive of the Bronx Parent Housing Network, one of the largest operators of homeless shelters in New York City, was accused of sexual abuse and financial impropriety.

  15. New York City Will Open Vaccine Site at Citi Field on Wednesday Video, February 8

    Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York announced on Monday that the vaccination site at Citi Field will open on Wednesday, specifically targeting residents of Queens, drivers licensed by the city’s Taxi and Limousine Commission and food delivery workers.

  16. Cuomo Announces Pop-Up Performances Across New York Culture, February 8

    “NY PopsUp” will kick off Feb. 20 and run through Labor Day.

  17. New York City Middle Schools Will Reopen on February 25 Video, February 8

    Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York announced on Monday that middle schools will be reopened to students starting Feb. 25 after being closed since November due to the coronavirus pandemic.

  18. N.Y.C. to Reopen Middle Schools, but Most Students Will Still Learn From Home Metro, February 8

    The decision will put about 62,000 more students back in classrooms, meaning that a quarter of the city’s 1 million public school students will be learning in person by March.

  19. New N.Y.C. Transportation Boss Has Big Agenda but Little Experience Metro, February 8

    Hank Gutman, a retired lawyer, will lead the city’s efforts to build more bus and bike lanes and move away from car-clogged streets.

  20. After Abuse Allegations, $2 Billion Shelter Network Faces Scrutiny Metro, February 7

    Mayor Bill de Blasio ordered a review of the groups that run New York’s homeless housing after The New York Times uncovered accusations of sexual and financial misconduct.

  21. I Got Covid at Rikers. I’m Still Suffering. Op Ed, February 4

    What happened in prisons during this pandemic is criminal.

  22. A SoulCycle Instructor Got the Vaccine as an ‘Educator’ Metro, February 2

    The spin class teacher, Stacey Griffith, has since apologized. But to many, it was another example of wealthy or well-connected people cutting lines for doses.

  23. Outdoor subway service in New York will resume on Tuesday morning. Metro, February 1

    Hundreds of stations were shut down on Monday afternoon.

  24. New York City Postpones Vaccine Appointments Ahead of Storm Video, January 31

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said the city would postpone Covid-19 vaccinations scheduled for Monday and suspend in-person learning for the day after winter storm conditions were forecast for the area.

  25. N.Y.C. Facing ‘Profound Disparity’ in Covid Vaccinations, Mayor Says Video, January 31

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said data on the city’s vaccine rollout showed Black and Latino New Yorkers being vaccinated at starkly lower rates than white residents, who have gotten a disproportionate share of the shots.

  26. Black and Latino New Yorkers Trail White Residents in Vaccine Rollout Metro, January 31

    Data showed that while 24% of city residents are Black, only 11% of vaccine recipients were. White New Yorkers received a disproportionate share of the shots.

  27. A snowstorm forces New York City to suspend vaccinations as it sows chaos along the Northeastern coast. Metro, January 31

  28. New York City Sets ‘Aggressive Goal’ of 5 Million Vaccinations by June Video, January 29

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said the city is aiming to vaccinate 5 million New Yorkers against Covid-19 by June. He also announced plans to bring city workers back to offices in May and reopen schools for all students in September.

  29. Indoor Dining Will Reopen in New York City at 25% Capacity Metro, January 29

    Restaurants can seat customers inside starting on Feb. 14, over a month after Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo shut down service as virus cases climbed.

  30. New York Schools Are Segregated. Will the Next Mayor Change That? Metro, January 29

    By deferring decisions on desegregating schools, Mayor Bill de Blasio has pushed those choices onto his successor — and into the race to replace him.

  31. How Mayor de Blasio Plans to Lead the City Out of the Pandemic Metro, January 28

    The mayor announced an ambitious plan to help New York City recover, including vaccinating five million residents by June.

  32. Car Lanes to Become Bike Lanes on 2 Major New York City Bridges Metro, January 28

    Mayor Bill de Blasio wants to add bike lanes on the Brooklyn and the Queensboro Bridges to encourage cycling as the city recovers from the pandemic.

  33. N.Y.C.’s 2021 Race for Mayor: Who’s Running? Interactive, December 2

    There's already a crowded field in the race for the next mayor of New York City. Here are some of the leading candidates.

  34. How N.Y.C.’s Plan to Open Schools Fell Apart Interactive, September 17

    Mayor Bill de Blasio canceled the start of in-person classes for the country’s largest school system just three days before they were set to begin, sowing even more confusing among parents and educators.