1. N.Y. Today: Amazon Takes On Ocasio-Cortez and Her Supporters New York, Today

    Tensions may flare at a hearing on the city’s development deal with Amazon. Also: One reason you’re seeing Ariana Grande everywhere.

  2. The High Line: A Place to See and Be Seen Real Estate, Today

    Glimpses of life in the apartments along the 1.45-mile park are often unavoidable. That’s part of the attraction, some residents and visitors say.

  3. Living Along ... The High Line Slideshow, Today

    Glimpses of life in the apartments along the 1.45-mile park are often unavoidable. That’s part of the attraction, some residents and visitors say.

  4. Runners Extend U.N.’s Reach, One Sweaty Huff After Another Foreign, Today

    United Nations representatives dispense with hierarchical diplomacy during runs in Central Park. It’s “a bit like going to the sauna — everyone is equal,” said one from Finland.

  5. Michael Cohen, Trump’s Ex-Lawyer Who Implicated Him in Hush-Money Scandal, Faces Sentencing Metro, Today

    The sentencing, at 11 a.m. in Manhattan, will cap a startling fall for Mr. Cohen, who is a central figure in the payments to a porn star and a former Playboy model.

  6. Amazon Hires Lobbyists for N.Y. Site and Tries to Fend Off Ocasio-Cortez Metro, Yesterday

    The corporate giant has hired well-connected lobbyists to convince lawmakers and residents of the benefits of its new hub in Long Island City.

  7. Cash ‘Sandwiches’: ‘Brazen’ Fraud by Bloomberg Executives Is Detailed in Charges New York, Yesterday

    Indictments unsealed Tuesday described a wide-ranging scheme to steal at least $15 million from Bloomberg L.P.

  8. For 80,000 Commuters, One Nemesis: A 108-Year-Old Bridge Metro, Yesterday

    Amtrak wants to keep the Portal Bridge in New Jersey closed through the rush hours because it gets stuck so often after swinging open to let boats pass.

  9. ‘Person of Interest’ Arrested in Suspected Road-Rage Killing of New York Firefighter Metro, Yesterday

    Faizal Coto, 33, a Brooklyn firefighter and amateur rapper, is thought to have been killed on the Belt Parkway in an apparent dispute over a fender-bender. The other driver fled.

  10. Officers Rip Baby From Mother’s Arms During Arrest Video, Yesterday

    A video posted to Facebook showed police officers forcefully removing Jazmine Headley’s 1-year-old son from her arms at a Brooklyn food stamp office. The episode ignited outrage online against the New York Police Department and the charges against Ms. Headley were later dropped.

  11. There’s a Wave of New Prosecutors. And They Mean Justice. Op Ed, Yesterday

    These district attorneys should make jail the exception and eliminate cash bail.

  12. Charges Dropped Against Brooklyn Mother Who Had Baby Ripped from Her Arms by Police Metro, Yesterday

    A State Supreme Court judge in Brooklyn ordered the woman’s release after an online video showing the police yanking an infant from the woman’s arms sparked an outcry.

  13. Top Cheap Bites of 2018 Dining, Yesterday

    Ligaya Mishan picks her favorite orders from a year of reviewing New York’s wealth of restaurants run by people from around the world.

  14. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, Yesterday

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York City.

  15. N.Y. Today: Year of the Woman, but Not on the City Council Metro, Yesterday

    Tuesday: Only 11 out of 51 City Council members are women. The Council’s Women’s Caucus is taking a step to address that.

  16. Hundreds of Complaints Flood In About New York Store Signs, but From Whom? Metro, Yesterday

    After a spike in anonymous complaints about store signage, some merchants are facing big fines, and others are taking their signs down as a precaution.

  17. Mr. Mayor, Why No Outrage Over a Mother’s Brutal Arrest? Editorial, December 10

    Days after the police yanked a baby from a woman in a welfare office, no clear word on why.

  18. ‘Fearless Girl’ Statue Finds a New Home: At the New York Stock Exchange Express, December 10

    The four-foot bronze statue of a girl that appeared to great fanfare in March 2017 arrived at its new home on Monday.

  19. Sidney Horenstein, 82, Geologist Who Wrung Stories From Stone, Dies Obits, December 10

    Working full-time for the American Museum of Natural History in New York, he was an author and tour guide whose exuberance brought fossils to life.

  20. Former Bloomberg Executives to Be Charged in Construction Fraud Scheme Metro, December 10

    About a dozen executives at the company are expected to be arrested on Tuesday by the Manhattan district attorney on fraud, theft and bribery charges.

  21. To Fight Gentrification, a Brooklyn Pastor Plans to Build 2,100 Apartments Metro, December 10

    The Rev. A.R. Bernard has partnered with a developer to transform the land around his Brooklyn church into shops, a school and 2,100 apartments.

  22. N.Y. Today: Rejoice! Speedier Subways Metro, December 10

    Speed limits are doubling on parts of some lines. Also: Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s inauguration will almost be in New Jersey.

  23. The Dangers of Doing Favors for Donald Trump Op Ed, December 10

    The president is often unable or unwilling to spot the difference between a favor and a crooked scheme.

  24. The Business of Selling Your Location Podcasts, December 10

    Smartphone apps track a staggering amount of data about our whereabouts every day. That data has become a hot commodity.

  25. Finding Her Place at Westbeth Real Estate, December 10

    It took this writer 24 years to get a one-bedroom in the West Village artists’ colony, and now she wouldn’t dream of leaving.

  26. Why Your Subway Train Might Start Moving Faster Metro, December 10

    The subway’s leader, Andy Byford, is raising the speed limit for trains on parts of the system and fixing faulty signal equipment.

  27. ‘With the Momentum of a Pitcher in Full Windup, He Launched Into the Piece’ Metro, December 10

    Unexpected entertainment at a rooftop cookout, getting a good price on a microwave oven and other reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  28. Man Dead and Officer Injured After Shooting on Staten Island Express, December 10

    The police said they initially responded to a call about a domestic dispute. The injured police officer was shot in the stomach and in stable condition at a hospital.

  29. ‘Appalling’ Video Shows the Police Yanking 1-Year-Old From His Mother’s Arms Metro, December 9

    An incident involving a woman in a Brooklyn food stamp office has led to a social media outcry for an explanation from the Police Department.

  30. Brooklyn Fire Kills Young Girls Visiting Their Grandfather Metro, December 9

    Firefighters rescued the girls from a back bedroom after a blaze broke out around 11 p.m. on Saturday, in the Bushwick neighborhood.

  31. The Warm-up Master of Amateur Night at the Apollo Is Retiring. Wait, He Changed His Mind. Metro, December 9

    Joe Gray, who revs up the audience at the open-mic talent show, made plans to quit at age 69. Then he did an about-face.

  32. Homes That Sold for Around $750,000 Real Estate, December 9

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  33. ‘Change Your Life,’ the Poet Says, and a Rural Idyll Offers a Tantalizing Choice Travel, December 9

    A Brooklyn novelist’s annual trip to the Chilean countryside fuels daydreams of permanently moving. But peace and quiet can be so, well, exasperating.

  34. F.B.I. Agent Shot in the Shoulder in Brooklyn Metro, December 8

    The agent was listed in stable condition. The police said the F.B.I. was involved in an operation in Brooklyn at the time of the shooting.

  35. Rediscovering My Daughter Through Instagram Op Ed, December 8

    Paulina was as remote as a 15-year-old could be. And then I saw her photography.

  36. For AT&T, Balancing Change and Preservation Under the Same Broken Pediment Arts, December 5

    Now that the former AT&T headquarters by Philip Johnson is a freshly minted city landmark, Snohetta has gone back to the drawing board for its renovation plan and found a solution, our critic says.

  37. Turning Back Time on ‘The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel’ Arts, December 5

    The meticulous attention to detail in recreating New York in the 1950s for the Amazon show transcends the usual nostalgic kitsch. Our photographer spent three days behind the scenes.

  38. N.Y. Today: Why Police Drones Are Coming New York, December 5

    Drones can help with searches or crowd control, but critics fear they will be used to snoop. Also: the Strand bookstore wants the city to back off.

  39. No Back Room Raise for Albany Opinion, December 5

    The state pay committee should insist that lawmakers’ raises be tied to ethics reform.

  40. Smoke a Joint, Save the Subway? New York, December 5

    Some leaders in New York want to consider a new idea to pay for subway upgrades: marijuana legalization. Subway riders seem for it.

  41. An Intimate Exploration of a Queer Love Story Lens, December 5

    Jake Naughton and Juan Anibal Sosa Iglesias reflect on joy, love and loss in their relationship through their collaborative photo book “When We Were Strangers.”

  42. New York’s Vanishing Mayor New York, December 5

    Mayor Bill de Blasio spends far less time at City Hall than he once did, leading some city officials to ask: Has the mayor lost focus?

  43. Look! It’s ‘The Making of King Kong’! (No, Not That One.) Culture, December 4

    A new play mocks the gender and racial ickiness of the 1933 movie — on a one-paw budget.

  44. Apollo Theater to Build New Performance Spaces Culture, December 4

    The storied Harlem institution will create spaces intended to incubate works by up-and-coming artists.

  45. City Hall Planned to Quietly Replace Its Top Emergency Official. Then Things Got Complicated. Metro, December 4

    The effort to replace Joseph Esposito at the city’s Office of Emergency Management was not supposed to happen like this. And it was not about the snow.

  46. The Four Seasons Returns. But Can It Come Back? Dining, December 4

    A restaurant that made history is starting over in a new address. One thing it hasn’t left behind is the trail of accusations against an owner.

  47. New York Police Say They Will Deploy 14 Drones Metro, December 4

    The department said the aerial drones would not carry weapons or be used for unlawful surveillance, but would be used to police large events and conduct rescues.

  48. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, December 4

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York City.

  49. N.Y. Today: Are the Subways Improving? Not Enough. Metro, December 4

    A report finds some gains in subway service. Also: a surprising new look for famously dingy La Guardia Airport.

  50. Bad Landlord? These Coders Are Here to Help Metro, December 4

    Coders are creating apps and databases to help tenants find information about buildings and landlords, and even navigate housing court.

  51. The Return of Bleecker Street Styles, December 4

    A once-luxe stretch of the West Village that, until recently, was pocked with empty storefronts, is starting to return to its old glory.

  52. Apply Now for the 2019 New York Portfolio Review Photo, December 4

    The deadline is Dec. 10.

  53. Fare Evasion Is Skyrocketing on New York City’s Subway. Here’s Why. Metro, December 4

    Subway officials say nearly 4 percent of subway riders do not pay fares. Some cannot afford it, but are others protesting poor service?

  54. Fare Evasion Is Skyrocketing on New York City’s Subway. Here’s Why. New York, December 4

    Subway officials say nearly 4 percent of subway riders do not pay fares. Some cannot afford it, but are others protesting poor service?

  55. New York’s N.B.A. Teams Don’t Have Much to Celebrate. These Fans Cheer Anyway. Sports, December 3

    In Brooklyn, a section of rowdy Nets fans is treating the games like soccer matches, encouraged by the team. For the Knicks, a new fan site provides blanket coverage.

  56. Robert Plotnik, ‘Bleecker Bob’ of Record-Store Fame, Dies at 75 Obits, December 3

    His Greenwich Village shop, which he opened with a partner in Manhattan in 1967, helped to nurture punk rock and became a haven for fans and musicians alike.

  57. The Family-Run Store That’s Sold New York’s Best Lox Since 1914 T Style, December 3

    Russ & Daughters has served its beloved bagels, bialys and smoked fish for over a century, but its legacy is about much more than food.

  58. Celebrating the Menorahs That Hold the Hanukkah Lights Dining, December 3

    At the Museum at Eldridge Street, rare menorahs from around the world are on display for the holiday.

  59. Shelsky’s Branches Into Bagels Dining, December 3

    The appetizing emporium opens a new bagel shop in Park Slope, Brooklyn, with bagels and pletzels, a kind of large, flattened bialy covered with onions and poppy seeds.

  60. After Botched Snowstorm Response, de Blasio Botches Firing an Official Over It Metro, December 3

    The mayor said the city would start a national search to replace Joseph Esposito, New York’s head of emergency management.

  61. Declare the Strand Bookstore a City Landmark? No Thanks, the Strand Says Metro, December 3

    The beloved independent shop with 18 miles of books says that landmark status for its building could be a death blow.

  62. The Hot Duck That Won’t Go Away Express, December 3

    Serious birders have reservations about the frenzy over the Mandarin duck of Central Park, the inspiration for many memes and news articles like this one.

  63. N.Y. Today: Protecting Rent-Stabilized Tenants From Shady Landlords Metro, December 3

    A bill would require landlords to reveal how much they’ve previously charged for apartments. Also, the Sandra Lee smoothie.

  64. Do Children Get a Subpar Education in Yeshivas? New York Says It Will Finally Find Out Metro, December 3

    Some students graduate from the ultra-Orthodox schools barely knowing how to read and write in English. New rules could force the schools to change how they operate.

  65. ‘I Turned and Saw a Small Older Woman Standing Next to Me’ Metro, December 3

    Taking a seat near the Plaza Hotel, an outing with an out-of-town relative and more readers tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  66. Kicked Out of Port Authority, Bieber Bus Got a Prime Stop on a Crowded Curb Metro, December 3

    A Pennsylvania bus carrier failed to pay $214,000 to the Port Authority. It joined a growing number of companies operating on crowded Manhattan streets.

  67. Menorah Lighting in Midtown Cuts Through Darkness of Rising Anti-Semitism Metro, December 2

    The lighting of the world’s largest permissible menorah, marking the start of Hanukkah, came only weeks after a mass shooting in a Pittsburgh synagogue.

  68. Foster Care Should Be a Last Option Letters, December 2

    Readers discuss the trauma of removing children from families.

  69. Found: Lovebirds Who Lost Engagement Ring Down a Times Square Grate Metro, December 2

    It was a fairy-tale ending for a couple from the United Kingdom who got engaged this weekend in New York, then dropped the too-big band down a grate.

  70. Why Are Taxi Drivers in New York Killing Themselves? Metro, December 2

    Three taxi owners and five other professional drivers have died by suicide over the last year. It has prompted a flurry of legislation to improve working conditions for drivers.

  71. Homes That Sold for Around $1,000,000 Real Estate, December 2

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  72. Should I Warn Prospective Tenants About My Noisy Neighbor? Real Estate, December 1

    You have a right to speak up about conditions in your building, but you can’t deliberately make it harder for your landlord to rent out the apartment.

  73. Wellness ‘For the Culture’ Styles, December 1

    “I still eat rice and beans. I just use brown rice now,” said Annya Santana of Menos Mas, a wellness company that speaks to African-American and Latinx communities.

  74. Immigrants Are Entitled to Jury Trial for Deportable Offenses, New York Court Rules Metro, December 1

    The decision modifies a state law that critics say deprives immigrants of their right to a jury trial for small offenses that could lead to deportation.

  75. Harvey Weinstein Pushes Again for Manhattan Case to Be Dismissed Metro, November 30

    The producer’s lawyers accused the district attorney’s office of hiding information that casts doubt on one of Mr. Weinstein’s accusers.

  76. The Footwear Follies of ‘Zapatografía/Shoegraphy’ Culture, November 30

    The cast of Larissa Velez-Jackson’s curious, charming, and category-defying show includes seniors from a neighborhood center.

  77. U.S. Asks, Are You a Terrorist? Scottish Grandfather Gives Wrong Answer World, November 30

    John Stevenson, 70, and his wife may have to cancel their New York holiday because of a mistake he made on an online form.

  78. New York City at War Book Review, November 30

    John Strausbaugh’s “Victory City” describes a time of great heroes, and great villainy too.

  79. N.Y. Today: The City Has Few Statues of Women. Here Comes Shirley Chisholm. Metro, November 30

    The first black woman to serve in Congress will get a monument in Brooklyn. Also: a rapper’s rise and fall, and giant menorahs.

  80. Finally, New York Has a Cocktail Library New York, November 30

    Greg Boehm, who owns some 3,000 vintage books on mixology and drinking culture, has made his collection of rare recipes public. Here he discusses the evolution of cocktail culture in the city, which he describes as “a tricky place right now.”

  81. How Gregg Bishop, Small Business Expert, Spends His Sundays New York, November 30

    The commissioner of the N.Y.C. Department of Small Business Services eats local, goes to his regular barber and attends church in an old auto repair shop.

  82. Why New York Lags So Far Behind on Natural Childbirth New York, November 30

    Texas has 70 free-standing birthing centers; New York has three. In the city, where Mount Sinai West’s birthing center will soon close, money is one big factor.

  83. The Rockettes and Race: A Very White Christmas New York, November 30

    Decades into the 21st century, the Rockettes remain a nostalgic institution, evoking a time when white women had the spotlight but were expected to stayed in line.

  84. Meet the Man Tasked With Expanding Uber’s Business in New York, With a Smile New York, November 30

    Sarfraz Maredia is the public face of a kinder Uber. But New York’s cap on new vehicles could make it difficult for the app to keep growing.

  85. Sending Lewd Nudes to Strangers Could Mean a Year in Jail Metro, November 30

    The New York City Council has introduced a bill with bipartisan sponsorship aimed at curtailing technology-enabled sexual harassment.

  86. Cohen Lied. Here’s Why It Matters. Editorial, November 29

    With Michael Cohen’s latest deal, the special counsel shows he is unafraid of crossing Donald Trump’s red lines on Russia.

  87. They Were Raped. Then, at 7 Hospitals, They Were Billed for Evidence Kits. Metro, November 29

    A yearlong investigation by the state attorney general found the hospitals had billed 200 rape victims for evidence collection kits, against state law.

  88. The Emails That Mayor de Blasio May Not Have Wanted Anyone to See Metro, November 29

    City Hall was to have released all emails between Mayor Bill de Blasio and a disgraced donor, but new ones emerged during a federal trial this week.

  89. 7 Dance Performances to See in NYC This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Our guide to dance performances happening this weekend and in the week ahead.

  90. 13 Pop, Rock and Jazz Concerts to Check Out in N.Y.C. This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Our guide to pop and rock shows and the best of live jazz happening this weekend and in the week ahead.

  91. 27 Art Exhibitions to View in N.Y.C. This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Our guide to new art shows and some that will be closing soon.

  92. 5 Comedy Shows to Catch in N.Y.C. This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Our guide to stand-up, improv and variety shows happening this weekend and in the week ahead.

  93. 8 Plays and Musicals to Go to in N.Y.C. This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Previews, openings and some last-chance picks.

  94. 3 Film Series to Catch in N.Y.C. This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Our guide to film series and special screenings.

  95. 7 Classical Music Concerts to See in N.Y.C. This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Our guide to the city’s best classical music and opera happening this weekend and in the week ahead.

  96. 7 Things to Do With Your Kids in N.Y.C. This Weekend Weekend, November 29

    Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers happening this weekend and in the week ahead.

  97. From Loyalist to Enemy: The Evolution of the Trump-Cohen Relationship Video, November 29

    Michael Cohen, President Trump’s former lawyer, pleaded guilty to lying to Congress about plans to build a tower for Mr. Trump in Russia. The admission is the latest twist in the onetime Trump loyalist’s deteriorating relationship with the president.

  98. Jewish Professor Finds Swastikas Spray-Painted in Office at Columbia Metro, November 29

    Two swastikas and a slur were scrawled on the walls of the office, which belongs to a Holocaust scholar who has previously been a target of anti-Semitism.

  99. Remembering the House F.D.R. Built (Well, His Mother Did) New York, November 29

    Hunter College, which bought Franklin D. Roosevelt’s Manhattan townhouse in 1943, celebrated the anniversary with historians including Doris Kearns Goodwin.

  100. At Nansense, Afghan Comfort Comes From an Unlikely Place: a Former Mail Truck Dining, November 29

    Mohibullah Rahmati, known as Mo, serves fortifying mantu dumplings and versions of korma, recipes that honor his family’s heritage.

  101. Mantu Dumplings, on New York’s Streets Slideshow, November 29

    Mohibullah Rahmati struggled for months to get a permit, supporting himself as an Uber driver, in order to share his mother’s Afghan recipes.

  102. Cohen Pleads Guilty and Details Trump’s Involvement in Moscow Tower Project Washington, November 29

    Michael D. Cohen, President Trump’s former lawyer, pleaded guilty to making false statements to Congress about his efforts to pursue a Trump Tower deal in Russia.

  103. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn and Manhattan Real Estate, November 29

    This week’s properties are in Hell’s Kitchen, Midtown South and Carroll Gardens, Brooklyn.

  104. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, November 29

    This week’s properties are in Hell’s Kitchen, Midtown South and Carroll Gardens, Brooklyn.

  105. N.Y. Today: Trump vs. Cuomo, Not So Much Metro, November 29

    The governor ran on a platform of opposing the president but needs his help to build a tunnel. Also: dogs and backpacks lost and found.

  106. Finding That ‘Historic Feel’ in Jackson Heights Real Estate, November 29

    Tired of pouring money into rent, they traded the charmless modernity of a Brooklyn high-rise for the allure of a prewar co-op in Queens.

  107. The Rapid Rise and Sudden Fall of 6ix9ine Metro, November 29

    A year ago, the rapper seemed on a path to hip-hop stardom. To bolster his street cred, he partnered with a Bloods street gang. Now he is under indictment.

  108. You’re Gonna Need a Bigger Coffee Table: 9 Gift Books for the Discerning New Yorker Metropolitan, November 29

    A roundup of the best and biggest photo books, featuring the city in all its grit and glory, plus tales of hope and a collection of vintage postcards.

  109. Hakeem Jeffries Emerges as New Face of House Democrats Washington, November 28

    Mr. Jeffries, an ambitious 48-year-old Brooklynite with a golden tongue, sealed his spot on the fast track by winning the No. 5 spot in House Democratic leadership.

  110. I Would Hang Up on Mayor de Blasio: This ‘Girl Detective’ Says She Won’t Be Pushed Around Metro, November 28

    Margaret Garnett, New York’s incoming investigation commissioner, says she will have no problem retaining her independence from Bill de Blasio.

  111. A Plan to Turn New York Into a Capital of Cybersecurity Special Sections, November 28

    With online dangers nearly everywhere, a partnership will work with local universities and global tech firms to make Manhattan a hub for data protection.

  112. ‘Productive’ Talk, but No Deal Between Trump and Cuomo on Hudson Tunnel Metro, November 28

    The president and governor met in Washington to discuss funding for New York’s most pressing infrastructure problem: a train tunnel under the Hudson.

  113. N.Y. Today: A Rockefeller Center Christmas Tree With Bronx Roots Metro, November 28

    Sometimes the big tree has humble beginnings. Also, the push to legalize e-bikes, and Sandra Lee’s smoothie recipe.

  114. 18 Bills With One Goal: Bad-Landlord Crackdown Metro, November 28

    The City Council legislation aims to close loopholes and address abusive practices used in New York City to force out rent-regulated tenants.

  115. Harold O. Levy, Progressive New York City Schools Chief, Dies at 65 Obits, November 27

    Mr. Levy, who was the chancellor of New York City’s vast public school system from 2000 to 2002, attracted thousands of new teachers by insisting on higher starting wages.

  116. Tom Margittai, Who Revitalized the Four Seasons, Dies at 90 Obits, November 27

    He and his business partner, Paul Kovi, converted a struggling Manhattan restaurant into a 20th-century culinary landmark and home of the power lunch.

  117. Mark-Viverito, Ex-Council Speaker, to Run for Public Advocate Metro, November 27

    Melissa Mark-Viverito says she will use the office to “stand up for constituents who feel government is letting them down.”

  118. Push to Legalize E-Bikes and E-Scooters in New York City Sets Up City Hall Clash Metro, November 27

    A set of City Council bills would allow most forms of electric bicycles and scooters in New York. Mayor Bill de Blasio has called such bikes “a real danger.”

  119. Seafood From Two Tapas Masters at Saint Julivert Fisherie Dining, November 27

    At their new Brooklyn restaurant, the chefs Alex Raij and Eder Montero leave Spain to fish in other waters.

  120. A Harbor for Fish Lovers in Brooklyn Slideshow, November 27

    At Saint Julivert Fisherie, the chefs behind a string of well-loved Spanish restaurants experiment with seafood ideas from all over.

  121. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, November 27

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York City.

  122. N.Y. Today: Why Subway Fare Hearings Matter, Shouting and All Metro, November 27

    Tuesday: A chance to yell at the M.T.A., counterintuitive Trump supporters of New York, and record-setting rain.

  123. In This Corner of New York City, It’s Gray-Haired Pedestrians vs. Bikes Metro, November 27

    A cycling-and-pedestrian circuit around Manhattan has drawn complaints that the city’s cycling boom creates hazards for older pedestrians.

  124. 48 of the Coolest Kids in New York Magazine, November 27

    We sent a photographer to look for the most fashionable kids in the city. She began on the first day of school and shot for two months. Here are the standouts.

  125. The Photos That Lifted Up the Black Is Beautiful Movement Photo, November 27

    For over 50 years, the photographer Kwame Brathwaite captured African-American beauty and fashion, giving visual power to black power.

  126. One Killed and Six Injured as Car Slams Into Pedestrians in Manhattan Express, November 26

    A minivan mounted a curb in Chinatown, striking several people.

  127. Twin Brothers Plead Guilty to Bronx Bomb-Making Plot Metro, November 26

    A former charter schoolteacher and his twin brother admitted in federal court that they stockpiled 32 pounds of explosives in their apartment.

  128. A New Japanese Marketplace Opens in Brooklyn Dining, November 26

    Japan Village in Industry City, in Sunset Park, features a grocery as well as a collection of casual dining spots.

  129. N.Y. Today: Protests for Amazon on Cyber Monday Metro, November 26

    Cyber Monday is a big day for online retailers, particularly Amazon, which just announced that it was expanding in Queens. Critics are mobilizing.

  130. Kiki Smith and the Pursuit of Beauty in a Notably Unbeautiful Age T Style, November 26

    In her four-decade career, the artist has gone her own way, creating unapologetically lovely work that feels particularly relevant.

  131. In Images: Kiki Smith Slideshow, November 26

    A look at the artist, who has created a visual iconography that is comprehensive and inimitable.

  132. ‘The Guy in the Two-Seater Next to Me Had His Head Hung Over an Open Book.’ Metro, November 26

    An accident serves a purpose, coming up short on the credit card minimum and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  133. How a Liberal Couple Became Two of N.Y.’s Biggest Trump Supporters Metro, November 26

    Bill White and Bryan Eure supported Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton. Now they are fund-raising for President Trump and have his sons’ numbers on speed dial.

  134. Body of a Woman Is Found in Staten Island Park Metro, November 25

    The woman’s naked body was found burned and partially decomposed in the woods. Investigators are working to identify her and to figure out how she died.

  135. No Albany Pay Raise Without Limits on Outside Income Editorial, November 25

    New York legislators deserve higher salaries, but only if they come with new ethics requirements.

  136. As Teenagers, They Started the Swine Bowl. As Octogenarians, They Played the Last Game. Metro, November 25

    A group of men who have played a friendly game of touch football every Thanksgiving weekend since 1954, took to the field for the last time Saturday.

  137. Homes That Sold for Around $1,500,000 Real Estate, November 25

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  138. New York City High Schoolers Get Their Day in Court Editorial, November 23

    A new civic-education project in a Manhattan federal courthouse gives teenagers a positive experience with the law.

  139. When the L Train Shuts Down, Will the Williamsburg Bridge Come to the Rescue? Metro, November 23

    Half of the displaced L riders — 110,000 people a day — are expected to turn to this East River crossing to go between Manhattan and Brooklyn.

  140. Act III for a Lower Manhattan Landmark Real Estate, November 23

    It was originally home to an insurance company, then to city courts. Now the Clock Tower Building on lower Broadway will be a condo tower.

  141. A Trio of Short Fictions Inspired by Robert Mapplethorpe Photographs T Style, November 23

    Michael Cunningham, Elif Batuman and Hilton Als respond to some of the artist’s most iconic pictures ahead of an exhibition of his work at the Guggenheim.

  142. Send in the Stagers Real Estate, November 23

    With the real estate market sluggish, a little decluttering won’t be enough to sell your home. Time to turn the space into a showroom.

  143. Revelations in a Wheelchair Op Ed, November 23

    A recently disabled New York City photographer gets an education in the discrimination that people like him must face.

  144. Looking Back on 100 Years of New York City Drinking Culture, From Gritty to Elegant Metropolitan, November 23

    When it comes to hunkering down with at the bar, New York has long been a standard-bearer.

  145. The Brooklyn Army Terminal: New York’s Next Manufacturing Hub? Metropolitan, November 23

    The massive, 100-year-old industrial space in Sunset Park could have lured more tech start-ups, but instead its focus is on New Yorkers who make things.

  146. The Delivery Trike Is Coming Metropolitan, November 23

    A Brooklyn start-up is developing an all-terrain tricycle to transport everything from groceries to office supplies across the city.

  147. All the World’s Staged Slideshow, November 23

    With a sluggish market, New York City brokers are encouraging all sellers to stage their apartments to help attract buyers.

  148. Illuminating Black Joy, Black Love and Resistance in Harlem Photo, November 23

    Roy DeCarava and Langston Hughes celebrated the art of living through difficult times in “The Sweet Flypaper of Life.”

  149. Destined to Marry the Cute Bartender Styles, November 23

    Sometimes you’re not meant to be with the guy who is always on time and has already bought the tickets.

  150. José Peralta, First Dominican-American Elected to State Senate, Dies at 47 Metro, November 22

    Mr. Peralta, a father of two, had served for 16 years in the State Assembly and the State Senate.