1. 10 Things to Do Now in NYC Weekend, Today

    I’s a big city, with plenty to do, see, hear and watch. Here’s a sampling of cultural highlights this weekend and over the week ahead.

  2. Giving Pedestrians a Head Start Crossing Streets Metro, Today

    To improve safety, New York City has reprogrammed walk lights at 2,381 crosswalks to come on seven to 11 seconds before green lights release cars.

  3. New York Today: Finding the Perfect Tree Metro, Today

    Friday: Christmas tree-hunting tips, guided hikes through city parks, and a history of sidewalk tree vendors.

  4. New York Punk, Out of Retirement Metropolitan, Today

    Rockers from the downtown scene of the 1970s and ’80s are keeping the flame alive, and their gray-haired fans are happy to party like it’s 1979.

  5. Your Week in Culture: U2, Alvin Ailey, Germany’s Answer to ‘Stranger Things’ Arts & Leisure, Today

    Also the week the of Nov. 26: David Hockney at the Met; Haruki Murakami at BAM.

  6. How Michael Rapaport, Actor and Fantasy Football Guru, Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, Today

    He lives in his mother’s old apartment, he‘s a fantasy football expert, and he frequents Joe’s Pizza. Oh, and he’s a “Real Housewives” fan.

  7. 91st Edition of a Parade, and Always New Metro, Yesterday

    Security was stepped up for the Thanksgiving Day parade, but the children and adults along the route paid more attention to Olaf and the Grinch.

  8. From Boys to Men in the South Bronx , Today

    In “Haven,” Sarah Blesener looked beyond stereotypical portrayals of the South Bronx as she photographed a group of lifelong friends coming of age.

  9. Burned Out of Their Homes, They Gathered for Thanksgiving Metro, Yesterday

    Dozens of families whose apartments were severely damaged by a fire in Hamilton Heights joined together for an early holiday dinner.

  10. The Cranky Fishmonger Metro, Yesterday

    Recovering quickly after making a regrettable remark.

  11. Final Nights at the Trump SoHo Before Trump Checks Out Metro, Yesterday

    At the hotel, which has struggled financially and will soon excise the Trump name, some guests loved the brand, while others were there for the discounted rooms.

  12. A Holiday Gift Guide for Hardcover Fans Metropolitan, Yesterday

    This season, there is a wide selection of coffee-table books that capture different sides of the city that never sleeps.

  13. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, Yesterday

    This week’s listings are in Gramercy Park, Hunters Point, Queens, and Brooklyn Heights.

  14. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, Yesterday

    This week’s listings are in Gramercy Park, Hunters Point, Queens, and Brooklyn Heights.

  15. When the Solution Is Right Next Door (Again) Real Estate, Yesterday

    In Yorkville, opportunity knocked twice for a couple with twins, who combined a studio and a one-bedroom — and then another studio.

  16. A Challenge for the New Subway Boss: Avoiding Political Feuds Metro, November 22

    Andy Byford, the new head of New York City’s transit agency, has professed a desire to avoid political disputes — a challenge when dealing with the governor and mayor.

  17. Garden by the F.D.R. Metro, November 22

    Rosa rugosa and a purple smoke bush where cars whiz by.

  18. Curated Collectibles on One Brooklyn Corner Metropolitan, November 22

    Yesterday’s News in Carroll Gardens is the passion project of a married couple who bonded over their love of flea markets and estate sales.

  19. Trying to Save a 1950s Mural of 1800s Chelsea From Demolition Culture, November 22

    A city councilman joins the effort to preserve a W.P.A.-style painting housed inside a bank building set to be converted into condominiums.

  20. New York Today: What Are You Thankful For? Metro, November 22

    Wednesday: Reflections on Thanksgiving, train shows, and new balloons in the Macy’s parade.

  21. Science Mishap Sends Bronx Students to the Hospital Metro, November 22

    Four students at an all-girls Catholic high school were injured when a flame grew out of control during a chemistry experiment.

  22. The Mishaps and Milestones of the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade Balloons Metro, November 22

    A hippopotamus sailed over the ocean. A giant cat caused a plane to plummet. Here’s a look at the curious history of the famous balloons.

  23. The Bouncing Bridge Letters, November 22

    The president of Brooklyn Bridge Park says the Squibb Park Bridge is the envy of urban parks around the world.

  24. Who to Blame for Your Subway Nightmare Editorial, November 21

    Here’s a hint: You probably voted for them.

  25. Brooklyn’s Haitians Wonder What Awaits Them When Protections End Metro, November 21

    The government is ending a program that let Haitians stay in the United States legally after the 2010 earthquake, and many in the community worry about their future.

  26. It’s Not Just the Track That’s Broken Metro, November 21

    Andy Byford, chosen to head New York’s transit system, needs to fix not only subway cars and tracks, but the culture of the agency he will run.

  27. New York City Police Training Lags on Transgender Rules, Report Says Metro, November 21

    Despite new rules in the city’s police officer manual on dealing with issues of gender identity and sexual orientation, banned practices persist, a report found.

  28. Lilli Hornig, 96, Dies; A-Bomb Researcher Lobbied for Women in Science Obits, November 21

    An alumna of Los Alamos, she became a chemistry professor and urged universities to recruit more women as students, professors and administrators.

  29. Making a Little Friend Metro, November 21

    Rattled by an encounter with a talkative girl on the subway.

  30. The Grand Ole Opry, a Nashville Institution, Comes to New York Culture, November 21

    The 92-year-old country music show is opening a Southern-themed restaurant and concert space in Times Square, with plans to expand in the U.S. and beyond.

  31. Albert Ledner, Architect With a Quirky Sense, Dies at 93 Obits, November 21

    Three porthole-filled buildings in New York and many unique homes in New Orleans testify to Mr. Ledner’s adventurousness.

  32. Toronto Transit Chief Is Tapped to Run New York’s Ailing Subways Metro, November 21

    The new leader, Andrew Byford, faces the daunting task of improving a system that has been starved of the money to pay for basic maintenance.

  33. Dan Loeb Exchanges Racially Charged Emails with Top de Blasio Official Metro, November 21

    In an email, Mr. Loeb, a hedge fund manager, accused Deputy Mayor Richard Buery of trying to score political points “over the interest of little vulnerable black children and their families.”

  34. New York Today: Readers Respond to the State of Our Subway Metro, November 21

    Tuesday: Reactions to The Times investigation, shows at the Swedish Cottage Marionette Theater, and Thanksgiving travel tips.

  35. Head of City University Will Step Down Metro, November 21

    James B. Milliken, the chancellor of the largest public university system in the country, said that he was stepping down at the end of the academic year.

  36. The Culture Caught Up With Spike Lee — Now What? Magazine, November 21

    After more than three decades as a provocateur, the filmmaker has returned to the movie that made him famous.

  37. How to Do Broadway Interactive, November 21

    What to see, where to eat and how to get cheap tickets – everything you need to navigate the holiday season.

  38. Mel Chin to Sound the Call, All Over New York Culture, November 21

    Mr. Chin’s first augmented-reality work, “Unmoored,” about sea level, is coming to Times Square next year, as part of a sprawling socially minded exhibition.

  39. Lead Paint Failure May Bring Federal Monitor for Public Housing Metro, November 20

    Mayor Bill de Blasio admitted that New York City had failed for years on checking for lead paint in thousands of public-housing apartments.

  40. Failing Subway Threatens New York’s Financial Future, M.T.A. Chief Says Metro, November 20

    Joseph J. Lhota, the chairman of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority, said in an interview that he wants to instill wholesale change in how the subways are managed.

  41. Bill de Blasio Will Go to Iowa Again: ‘This Is Who I Am’ Metro, November 20

    The mayor of New York City says he is not running for president, but promoting his perspective on what the Democratic Party should be.

  42. A Fight on the Bus Metro, November 20

    A poem about an angry exchange on a rainy day.

  43. Woman Who Smothered 1-Year-Old Son in Bathroom Gets 18-Year Sentence Metro, November 20

    Latisha Fisher accepted a plea deal from prosecutors on the eve of her trial and took responsibility for the death of her son in 2015.

  44. Online Cocktail-Equipment Shop Opens a Pop-Up Dining, November 20

    The Kitchen by W&P Design, a shop open to the end of the year in NoLIta, has gifts and special tasting events.

  45. New York Today: How Did the Subways Get So Bad? Metro, November 20

    Monday: An investigation examining the root of our subway woes, the Secret Science Club, and things to be thankful for.

  46. Disrupting the World of Private School With Tech and Guinea Pigs Metro, November 20

    Start-ups, including one from sharing-economy company WeWork, try to shake up the staid, and pricey, status quo of New York’s independent schools.

  47. Why Is New York Full of Empty Stores? Editorial, November 19

    All these dead spaces hurt, and neighborhoods have a right to protect themselves.

  48. New York City Expects More Tourists, but Fewer International Visitors Metro, November 19

    The tourism promotion agency estimated a record 61.8 million tourists this year, despite a decline in the number of visitors from other countries.

  49. In High School Darkrooms, Shedding Light on a Vintage Craft Metro, November 19

    Film photography has become a popular class offering in Manhattan high schools, as younger generations embrace vintage technology.

  50. Studying Fake News About Voltaire, Spread by Voltaire Himself Metro, November 19

    A professor says that the 18th-century French satirist lied about his date of birth not to hide a scandal, but to create one.

  51. Homes That Sold for Around $750,000 Real Estate, November 19

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  52. ‘It Hurts to Lose Everything’: Huge Fire in Manhattan Displaces Dozens Metro, November 18

    One tenant remained unaccounted for and nine people were treated for minor injuries after the fire in the Hamilton Heights neighborhood, officials said.

  53. How Politics and Bad Decisions Starved New York’s Subways Metro, November 18

    Disruptions and delays have roiled the system this year. But the crisis was long in the making, fueled by a litany of errors, a Times investigation shows.

  54. At $3,700 a Month, ‘Affordable’ Apartments Go Begging Metropolitan, November 17

    Qualified renters at the upper range of the subsidized housing market have been hard to find, leaving units in some buildings empty as shelters are full.

  55. Amid Raging Debate Over Statues, a Calm Discussion in New York Metro, November 17

    New Yorkers offered thoughtful commentary at the first public hearing of a panel created to consider potentially offensive monuments.

  56. Who Needs City Hall, Anyway? Bo Dietl Still Has His Table at Rao’s Metro, November 17

    At the Italian restaurant famed for its exclusivity, Bo Dietl, whose loud and expensive mayoral campaign garnered few votes, is still a favored son.

  57. Those Maddening Mystery Tours of New York Editorial, November 17

    A modest proposal: Why not put addresses on the buildings?

  58. 2 Housing Authority Officials Resign After False Lead Paint Reports Metro, November 17

    The resignations, and a demotion, at the Housing Authority come amid scrutiny over the handling of lead paint reports to the federal government.

  59. 10 Things to Do in NYC Now Weekend, November 17

    It’s a big city, with plenty to do, see, hear and watch. Here’s a sampling of cultural highlights this weekend and over the week ahead.

  60. New York Today: Readers Try a Week of Meditation Metro, November 17

    Friday: A group of New Yorkers share their meditation experiences, weekend events, and what area is considered upstate?

  61. Judge Ruchie, the Hasidic Superwoman of Night Court Metropolitan, November 17

    The first ultra-Orthodox woman elected judge in the country got there not by breaking the rules of her community, but by observing them religiously.

  62. French Montana Shops for Tracksuits and Timberlands in the Bronx Styles, November 17

    The rapper made a homecoming to the borough where he was raised, visiting the spots where he and his friends would shop and try to talk to girls.

  63. A Peek Inside Some of New York’s Most Glamorous Apartments Real Estate, November 17

    “Life at the Top” is a coffee-table book filled with photos of and details about some of the city’s most storied and exclusive buildings.

  64. An Honor Roll of New York City Apartment Buildings Slideshow, November 17

    “Life at the Top” showcases some of the city’s most famous and exclusive apartment buildings.

  65. Your Week in Culture: ‘Nutcracker,’ James Levine and Christmas Scripted by Charles Dickens Arts & Leisure, November 17

    Also the week of Nov. 19: James Levine returns to the Met Opera; Noname and Daniel Caesar perform in Chicago.

  66. How Kathy James, Citymeals on Wheels Volunteer, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, November 17

    Ms. James, a born-again Christian and Harlem resident, has been delivering meals to the homebound elderly every other Sunday for 13 years.

  67. In the Best of Times, the Worst of Rides Metro, November 16

    New York is booming with jobs and new residents, yet the number of people taking the subway has fallen, as a system burdened by debt and bad management fails.

  68. Homesick for Downton Abbey? Here’s a Way to Go Back There Weekend, November 16

    “Downton Abbey: The Exhibition” comes to Manhattan, offering fans of the series a cleverly immersive period wonderland.

  69. In the 1990s, New York’s Nightlife Found a New Beat , November 16

    Underground was out. Flash, velvet ropes and Gatsby-like decadence were in. Catherine McGann was there to photograph it.

  70. The Outing Left Her Hungry Metro, November 16

    She stayed at the museum longer than expected, and was famished when she stepped outside.

  71. The Double-Stuffed Boat to Haiti Metropolitan, November 16

    Through a quirk of customs law, Haitian New Yorkers can ship home almost anything, as long as it’s crammed into a vehicle that can be loaded onto a boat.

  72. Forty Years, Same Corner Metropolitan, November 16

    From her official spot at Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Boulevard and 145th Street, Estelle Davis, 84, a crossing guard in Harlem, has protected generations of children.

  73. The Dark Side of the Black Walnut Metropolitan, November 16

    The black walnut does have an edible nut, but it requires great persistence. (Rubber gloves advised.)

  74. Democratic Incumbent Loses Council Seat in Queens After Bitter Race Metro, November 16

    Elizabeth Crowley, a two-term City Council member, lost to Robert Holden, a Democrat-turned-Republican, in a tight race that stretched for months.

  75. New York Today: Chicago Pizza vs. the New York Slice Metro, November 16

    Thursday: Readers respond to the pizza divide, holiday markets and windows open, and naming a bridge.

  76. With Big Gift and Tighter Oversight, the Met Gains Solid Ground Weekend, November 16

    Coming off a tumultuous year, the museum is reducing its deficit and aiming to increase transparency. An $80 million donation helps.

  77. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, November 16

    This week’s listings are in Dumbo, Brooklyn, Lincoln Square and Midtown East.

  78. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, November 16

    This week’s listings are in Dumbo, Brooklyn, Lincoln Square and Midtown East.

  79. Brooklyn Judge’s Ruling Raises Bar for Covert Cellphone Tracking Metro, November 15

    The judge has said that the police need an eavesdropping warrant to covertly track the cellphones of criminal suspects.

  80. Searching for Sunlight in the City Real Estate, November 16

    For a Copenhagen native, many things about life in New York came as a surprise – especially the real estate market.

  81. In Court, Mayor and City Council Wrangle Over Powers Metro, November 15

    Five council members want to file an amicus brief backing a plaintiff suing New York City; the de Blasio administration says that is not allowed.

  82. A Photographer and Her Subject Share a Journey Over the Decades , November 16

    In “An Autobiography of Miss Wish,” Nina Berman tells the story of Kimberly Stevens, a survivor of sex trafficking and child pornography, whom Ms. Berman has known since meeting her in London 27 years ago.

  83. Subway Ridership Falls as M.T.A. Scrambles to Improve Service Metro, November 15

    Even as the New York City’s population grows and new jobs are added, both subway and bus ridership have fallen, partly as a result of faltering service.

  84. The Doorman Speaks Metro, November 15

    A usually quiet guy has something to say.

  85. A Deli Where Rye Comes in Slices and in a Glass Dining, November 15

    A branch of the Second Avenue Deli is opening an upstairs bar where you can raise a toast (using a Dr. Brown’s) to Jewish culture.

  86. The Old School of the New Age Metropolitan, November 15

    At Quest, the New Age isn’t exactly new. This esoteric bookshop has roots that go back to the 19th-century Russian occultist Helena Blavatsky.

  87. A Growing Call to Limit Lawyers’ Donations to Prosecutors Metro, November 15

    After criticism in cases that involved the Trumps and Harvey Weinstein, the Manhattan district attorney says it’s time to limit contributions from defense lawyers.

  88. New York Today: Parking Your Pooch Metro, November 15

    Wednesday: Dog owners’ opinions on rentable doghouses, a traveling David Bowie exhibition, and a foodie firestorm.

  89. A Feminist Collective, Not Just a Store in NoLIta Styles, November 15

    Bulletin Broads, founded by Ali Kriegsman and Alana Branston, showcases indie female-run brands and donates a portion of proceeds to charity.

  90. Assisting the Poor to Make Bail Helps Everyone Op Ed, November 15

    In the Bronx, a fund keeps poor people charged with small offenses out of the city’s most notorious jail by helping them make bail.

  91. Searching for Answers in Stabbing That Led to Fatal Police Shooting Metro, November 14

    The man who the police said stabbed two security guards before being shot and killed by officers was mild-mannered, but had been hospitalized for psychiatric breakdowns.

  92. 5 Destinations for the Thanksgiving Traveler Travel, November 15

    For many Americans, Thanksgiving travel generally means visiting family and perhaps some shopping. But if you have time for something a little different this year, there are worthwhile events happening across the country, in big cities and spots m...

  93. City Filed False Paperwork on Lead Paint Inspections, Inquiry Finds Metro, November 14

    The head of New York’s public housing system knew that required lead paint checks had not been done, but signed off on federal paperwork saying they had been.

  94. The Boy on the Bus: A 16-Year-Old Recounts a Terror Attack Metro, November 14

    In those first frantic moments, a student called his mother. She asked him where he was. He wasn’t sure.

  95. Honoring a Hidden Slave Burial Ground Metropolitan, November 14

    A retired Department of Education official and some schoolchildren found a slave cemetery in the Bronx. Now they are working to build a memorial.

  96. Fined for Ethics Breach, Jails Commissioner Broke Rules Again Metro, November 14

    Cynthia Brann paid a $6,000 fine for an ethics violation with a check drawn from a subordinate’s bank account, again running afoul of ethics rules.

  97. My Mother’s Black Bag Metro, November 14

    Inspired by Allen Ginsberg, a poet conjures memories of a parent.

  98. New York Today: A Renowned Chef’s Advice for Beginners Metro, November 14

    Tuesday: Talking to Daniel Humm of Eleven Madison Park, the Brooklyn Podcast festival, and readers respond to subway announcements.

  99. This May Be the Best Beef at Any Korean BBQ in New York Dining, November 14

    Cote, a new restaurant in the Flatiron district, styles itself as a steakhouse, with dry-aged beef and a nicely priced menu option.

  100. Dry-Aged Steak, Korean Style Slideshow, November 14

    Cote, a new Korean barbecue restaurant, ages beef in a glass locker.

  101. Police Fatally Shoot Bronx Man After He Stabs Two Guards, Authorities Say Metro, November 13

    The police shot and killed a man in the lobby of a building housing formerly homeless and at-risk New Yorkers on Monday night.

  102. A Statue Stirs to Life in Washington Square Park Metro, November 14

    A man’s unusually small size, which invited the jeers of bullies in his youth, became a key to his role as a “living statue” in Greenwich Village.

  103. Karma From the Wreckage Metro, November 13

    A totaled car yields small good deeds.

  104. They Call It a Tart, but It’s All Brownie Dining, November 13

    This flourless chocolate tart from Runner & Stone carries the flavors of autumn, and the chew of a brownie.

  105. New York Today: Subway Announcements Get a Human Touch Metro, November 13

    Monday: Changing subway language, wet weather, and a new streetcar for Queens and Brooklyn.

  106. Why Richard Avedon’s Work Has Never Been More Relevant Arts & Leisure, November 13

    The photographer’s social conscience, revealed in a show at Pace/MacGill and a new edition of “Nothing Personal,” deepens his enduring legacy.

  107. Bronx Charity Founder Wants to Pay Bail for Poor Defendants Nationwide Metro, November 13

    Her new initiative, called the Bail Project, hopes to free 150,000 people in jail on bail in 40 cities in the next five years.

  108. When New York City Was a (Literal) Battlefield Travel, November 13

    With old maps in one hand and Google Maps in the other, the author Russell Shorto roams across the city’s five boroughs, searching for remnants of the American Revolution.

  109. Uber Driver Dies After Being Struck With Hockey Stick, Police Say Metro, November 12

    A 39-year-old Manhattan man has been charged with manslaughter in the death of the driver, the police said.

  110. Close Living: Two College Friends, One Bedroom Real Estate, November 13

    They couldn’t afford a two-bedroom, so they opted for the next best thing: a one-bedroom with room for a loft bed — right next to the sofa.

  111. He Draws New York’s Skyline From Memory Video, November 13

    Join the artist Stephen Wiltshire at the Empire State Building as he draws the New York skyline after spending less than an hour observing it by helicopter.

  112. What to Read Before Your Historical Tour of New York City Travel, November 13

    The city was central to the Revolution. These books tell that oft-forgotten story.

  113. Pope Says No Phones in Church. Parishioners Keep Scrolling. Metro, November 12

    People texted in the pews during Sunday Mass at St. Patrick’s Cathedral in Manhattan, despite Pope Francis’ declaration last week that phones were an “ugly” distraction.

  114. Coin Toss at the Tollbooth Metro, November 12

    The guy riding shotgun in a high school friend’s Pontiac had a special skill.

  115. From a Victim’s Mother: ‘I Know What Terror Is’ Letters, November 12

    The mother of a man wounded in Central Park last year responds to a national debate.

  116. Battered and Tattered, Puerto Rico’s Flag Still Waves Metro, November 12

    A mural in a Bronx body shop portrays the island’s recovery efforts in a heroic light, likening its people’s resolve to the flag-raising at Iwo Jima.

  117. Homes That Sold for Around $1 Million Real Estate, November 12

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  118. How the ‘Shalane Flanagan Effect’ Works Op Ed, November 11

    She does not just talk about elevating her fellow women runners; she elevates them. And they win.

  119. Upper West Side School Zones Changed, but Not All Parents Went Along Metro, November 10

    After three schools were rezoned to make them more diverse, changes in the demographic makeup of their kindergarten classes are limited.

  120. As Democrats Celebrate Wins, Queens Republicans Close In on an Upset Metro, November 10

    Anger toward Mayor Bill de Blasio, who is popular citywide, may drag down an incumbent Democrat in a conservative corner of Queens.

  121. They Quietly Left the Church, but the Sexual Abuse Continued Metro, November 10

    The Diocese of Brooklyn identified eight former priests who sexually abused children; four of those men committed sex crimes after they left the diocese.

  122. Woman Charged in Deadly Fire Said She Was Angry Over Trash, Officials Said Metro, November 10

    A woman faces murder and arson charges after a fire killed two of her neighbors.

  123. The Bridge Wobbles. So Do You. That’s When the Trouble Starts. Science, November 10

    Mathematicians found that bridges wobble suddenly when a critical crowd threshold is exceeded, and developed a model to predict it in future bridges.

  124. Manhattan Prosecutors Subpoena Weinstein Company Records Metro, November 10

    The subpoenas suggest the criminal investigation of Harvey Weinstein, who has been accused of sexual misconduct by dozens of women, is expanding to look for evidence of fraud or financial crimes.

  125. Ten Things to Do in NYC Now Weekend, November 10

    It’s a big city, with plenty to do, see, hear and watch. Here’s a sampling of cultural highlights this weekend and over the week ahead.

  126. David Dinkins Doesn’t Think He Failed. He Might Be Right. Metropolitan, November 10

    He was a historic figure, New York’s first black mayor. At 90, he reflects on a city on the brink. Was it his fault? Or did he start the recovery?

  127. New York Today: Remembering Our Veterans Metro, November 10

    Friday: World War I monuments across New York City, ways to honor Veterans Day and patriotic music trivia.

  128. The Ever-Expanding Rental Real Estate, November 10

    For Olaf Olafsson, an executive at Time Warner whose fifth novel is out next month, home is the top four floors of an Upper East Side townhouse.

  129. A Writer’s Retreat Slideshow, November 10

    For Olaf Olafsson, an executive at Time Warner whose fifth novel is out next month, home is the top four floors of an Upper East Side townhouse.

  130. The Plight of the Postwar Apartment Real Estate, November 10

    Too old to be hip, too new to be charming, postwar buildings still offer plenty to buyers.

  131. Your Week in Culture: Chloë Sevigny, Sharon Jones, Michelangelo’s Drawings at the Met Arts & Leisure, November 10

    Also this week: SundanceTV revisits “In Cold Blood” and Jordi Savall explores “The Routes of Slavery” through music.

  132. How Stephen J. Dubner, of ‘Freakonomics’ and ‘Tell Me Something I Don’t Know,’ Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, November 10

    The journalist and podcast host spends time with his teenage children, watches soccer, preparing Sunday dinner, and tries out weird foods.

  133. For Harvey Weinstein, a New York Lawyer With a List of Celebrity Clients Metro, November 9

    Benjamin Brafman, who has represented Sean Combs and Dominique Strauss-Kahn, is known for his skillful cross-examinations.

  134. Road Rage, Then a Shot. For a Police Officer, It is Called Self-Defense Metropolitan, November 9

    The jury’s acquittal of an off-duty officer who shot and killed an unarmed man shows how much leeway we give law enforcement authorities when it comes to using force.

  135. Brooklyn Diocese Names 8 Priests Who Sexually Abused Children Metro, November 9

    One priest, after being defrocked in 1992, went on to an illustrious career in academia while his victims’ lives “have been destroyed,” a lawyer said.

  136. Nothing to Cheer About in New York City Elections Editorial, November 9

    The mayor won with the votes of only 16 percent of the electorate. An unopposed prosecutor got surprising opposition. And fewer women will hold office.

  137. Man Convicted of Murder in New York Police Officer’s Death Metro, November 9

    Demetrius Blackwell was found guilty of first-degree murder in the shooting of Brian Moore during an encounter in Queens in 2015.

  138. From Greenwich Village to the Nation, Leading the Push for Women’s Rights Weekend, November 9

    A new exhibition at the New-York Historical Society looks at some of the radical figures who made Greenwich Village a hotbed of suffragist activity.

  139. Pete Souza Photographed the Obama Presidency. Now He Helps People Remember It. Washington, November 9

    Mr. Souza’s photo retrospectives, often laced with tongue-in-cheek captions and commentary, began during President Trump’s first week in the White House.

  140. ‘It’s Been a While’ Metro, November 9

    A second encounter proves that the first one made an impression.

  141. When the War to End All Wars Doesn’t Do the Trick Metropolitan, November 9

    New Yorkers thought the end of World War I meant everlasting peace, and so erected many monuments to that effect. Then World War II came along.

  142. An Insider’s Guide to Halal Takeout Metropolitan, November 9

    A tour through several 24-hour Pakistani restaurants in New York reveals some commentary on Uber and Trump. But really, it’s all about the food.

  143. New York Today: The Big Chill Metro, November 9

    Thursday: Frigid weather, release of the fishes, and a plea to not feed the animals.

  144. Boy, 3, Allergic to Dairy, Dies After Eating Grilled Cheese at Pre-K Metro, November 9

    The family of Elijah Silvera says his Harlem preschool knew that he had a deadly allergy to milk products and yet an adult gave him a sandwich.

  145. The Statue That Never Was Metro, November 9

    Long before the current controversy in New York City over public monuments, there was a statue in Queens that prompted a public outcry.

  146. Older People Play Dodgeball, Too: ‘We Are Animals’ Metropolitan, November 9

    Asphalt Green, known for children’s fitness, is breaking out the hula hoops and balls to guide older generations through playground games.

  147. New York City Neighborhoods Where Prices Rose Most Real Estate, November 9

    Of all the boroughs, Queens saw the greatest price increases over the last year.

  148. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, November 9

    This week’s listings are in Brooklyn Heights, the West Village and the Sutton area.

  149. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, November 9

    This week’s listings are in Brooklyn Heights, the West Village and the Sutton area.

  150. Priced Out of Park Slope Real Estate, November 9

    For first-time buyers in Brooklyn, finding a two-bedroom condo on a budget can be challenging — unless you know where to look.