T/nyc

  1. New Yorkers in the Biden Administration Metro, Today

    Dr. Anthony S. Fauci, Janet L. Yellen, Deanne Criswell and others with connections to the city are poised to have influence on policies.

  2. Isiah Whitlock Jr.: ‘You’ve Got to Live in a Place You Love’ Slideshow, Today

    The actor, known for starring roles on shows like “Your Honor” and “The Wire,” has a new apartment, with a key to Gramercy Park.

  3. The Homicide Spike Is Real Op Ed, Today

    The uptick will be New York City’s most difficult challenge this year.

  4. New York Police Arrest Dozens as M.L.K. Day Marchers Gather Near City Hall Express, Yesterday

    The confrontation came days after the state’s attorney general sued the New York Police Department for its handling of protests following the death of George Floyd.

  5. ¿Qué significa para las escuelas la nueva variante del coronavirus? en Español, Yesterday

    La variante del coronavirus descubierta en el Reino Unido se transmite más fácilmente entre los niños, igual que entre los adultos. Las medidas actuales deberían proteger a las escuelas, dijeron los expertos, pero solo si se aplican estrictamente.

  6. Rivals Mock Andrew Yang: 5 Takeaways From the Mayor’s Race Metro, Yesterday

    Andrew Yang’s visit to a “bodega” drew digs from other contenders, and his entry in the New York City’s race seemed to shake up the contest.

  7. Making a Home of Her Own in Brooklyn Real Estate, Yesterday

    After several years of hunting, a domestic violence survivor and her daughter finally find a home, in East New York.

  8. Homes That Sold for Around $750,000 Real Estate, January 17

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  9. Inside a Nursing Home as Vaccine Arrives: ‘I Hope Everybody Takes It’ Metro, January 17

    At a Staten Island facility that was hit hard by the coronavirus, residents and staff members lined up to get a dose of the Covid vaccine. Here’s how the day went.

  10. ‘The Children Shrieked in Delight as the Honking Train Passed Below’ Metropolitan, January 17

    Waiting on a bridge, getting carried away while dining out and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  11. What’s It Like to Have Kamala Harris as ‘Momala’? We Asked Her Stepkids Politics, January 17

    A Zoom interview with Ella and Cole Emhoff.

  12. How to Celebrate Martin Luther King’s Birthday in 2021 At Home, January 16

    Here are ways to commemorate Dr. King’s legacy, whether you want to commit to a day of service or learn about the history of the civil rights movement.

  13. How to Get the Coronavirus Vaccine in New York City Business, January 16

    There are multiple websites, disappearing slots and even attempts to game the system. Here’s our guide to what you have to do to get a dose in your arm.

  14. New York City’s Filipino nurses were hard hit by last year’s surge, and dread the second wave. Foreign, January 16

  15. Cash Is Pouring Into the N.Y.C. Mayoral Race. Here’s Who Has the Most. Metro, January 15

    Eric Adams and Scott Stringer, two of the best-known candidates, continue to far outpace the rest of the Democratic field in raising money.

  16. Keystone Kops Vaccine Rollout Letters, January 15

    A reader says the process in New York is unduly complicated. Also: Infected in Congress; Republican heroes; a valentine to New York.

  17. Celebrating King the Activist (Not Just the Dreamer) in Art Culture, January 15

    A digital tribute to the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. joins seven Brooklyn-based artists, and BAM.

  18. Philip J. Smith, a Power on Broadway, Is Dead at 89 Obits, January 15

    As head of the Shubert Organization, he was one of New York City’s most influential real estate and cultural entrepreneurs.

  19. New York Fears Being ‘Starved’ for Vaccine Just as Rollout Speeds Up Metro, January 15

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said the city would run out of doses by next week.

  20. M.T.A. Bus Plunges 50 Feet and Dangles From Overpass After Crash Metro, January 15

    Eight people, including the driver, were injured when the front of the bus spilled onto the Cross Bronx Expressway, officials said.

  21. Several Injured in Bronx Bus Crash Video, January 15

    A Metropolitan Transportation Authority bus crashed in the Bronx on Thursday night, causing the front portion to fall about 50 feet. At least seven people were injured.

  22. Joan Collins Puts Her Midtown Co-op on the Market Real Estate, January 15

    The three-bedroom, three-bath apartment at 110 East 57th Street, which the “Dynasty” star and her husband had used as a pied-à-terre, is being listed for $2.095 million.

  23. ‘I Literally Had No One.’ Then the Foster Kittens Arrived. Metropolitan, January 15

    The pandemic has made life hard for many people, and their pets, but others find themselves with more time and the resources to help.

  24. The Kids of Survival Are Middle-Aged — and Transforming Yet Again Arts & Leisure, January 15

    Studio K.O.S. continues the legacy of the ’80s art collective that grew up, entered museums and regrouped in Hoboken.

  25. Removing the Name ‘Trump’ Won’t Save a Golf Course in the Bronx Metropolitan, January 15

    As New York City moves to void its contracts with Trump Organization properties, one of them stands out as a problem no matter what name is on the sign.

  26. The Vaccine Hurdles Older New Yorkers Face Metro, January 15

    Making an inoculation appointment has been a challenge, with crashing websites, confusing sign-up systems and a shortage of openings.

  27. He Brought Moynihan Train Hall to Life, but Didn’t Live to See It Metro, January 15

    Many credit Michael Evans with turning the vision for the hall at Penn Station into a reality. Before it opened, he took his own life.

  28. On the N.Y.C. Campaign Trail With Andrew Yang Interactive, January 14

    Mr. Yang officially announced his run for mayor today. We spent the morning with him as he crisscrossed the city campaigning.

  29. Toyota to Pay a Record Fine for a Decade of Clean Air Act Violations Climate, January 14

    Toyota’s $180 million settlement with the federal government follows a series of emissions-related scandals in the auto industry.

  30. What Does a More Contagious Virus Mean for Schools? Science, January 14

    The coronavirus variant discovered in Britain is more easily spread among children, as it is among adults. Current safeguards should protect schools, experts said, but only if strictly enforced.

  31. Virus Siphons $2.5 Billion in N.Y.C. Property Tax Revenue Metro, January 14

    The value of office buildings and hotel properties, which have all but emptied out since the pandemic began, is expected to take a nosedive.

  32. ‘Queens Man Impeached’: A Paper Gives Trump the Local Treatment Business, January 14

    A series of headlines have brought attention to the Queens Daily Eagle, a small outlet in the borough where the president was born.

  33. Yang’s Rivals in the Mayoral Race Co-opt His Signature Idea Metro, January 14

    Andrew Yang favors a modified version of universal basic income that would provide payments of about $2,000 to a half million of the poorest New Yorkers.

  34. ‘Queens Man Impeached’: A Paper Gives Trump the Local Treatment Business, January 14

    A series of headlines have brought attention to the Queens Daily Eagle, a small outlet in the borough where the president was born.

  35. N.Y. Attorney General Sues N.Y.P.D. Over Protests and Demands Monitor Metro, January 14

    Letitia James says the police have used illegal and harmful tactics for years, and wants a federal monitor to oversee the department’s tactics at future demonstrations.

  36. N.Y. Attorney General Sues N.Y.P.D. Over Protests and Demands Monitor Metro, January 14

    Letitia James says the police have used illegal and harmful tactics for years, and wants a federal monitor to oversee the department’s tactics at future demonstrations.

  37. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Manhattan and the Bronx Real Estate, January 14

    This week’s properties are in Brooklyn Heights, Morningside Heights and Fieldston.

  38. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, January 14

    This week’s properties are in Brooklyn Heights, Morningside Heights and Fieldston.

  39. The Maddening Red Tape Facing Older People Who Want the Vaccine Metro, January 14

    A million city residents who are over 65 are now eligible to be vaccinated. But try making an appointment.

  40. Saying Goodbye to Bird Styles, January 14

    A high-end boutique that influenced Brooklyn style.

  41. Seeking a Sunny Manhattan Studio for $2,000. Which of These Would You Choose? Interactive, January 14

    Bored with the ‘cookie-cutter’ homes in California, a renter journeyed east to New York, where ‘every space has a story.’ Here’s what she found.

  42. The Maddening Red Tape Facing Older People Who Want the Vaccine Metro, January 14

    A million city residents who are over 65 are now eligible to be vaccinated. But try making an appointment.

  43. What It’s Like to Attend School on a Phone Interactive, January 14

    From the basement apartment she shares with her mom, Taniya Ria is one of tens of thousands of students who spent time trying to navigate remote learning on a phone.

  44. New York City Severs Ties With Trump’s Company Metro, January 14

    Mayor Bill de Blasio announced that the city will terminate its contracts with the Trump Organization. 

  45. New York Rents Continue to Slide, While Sales Rebound in Brooklyn Real Estate, January 14

    Manhattan’s median rent ended 2020 down by 17.3 percent, but the sales market showed signs of life in the other boroughs.

  46. Lynn Gray, Who Fought for Youths Left Behind, Dies at 78 Obits, January 13

    Mr. Gray started or worked on programs designed to give young people a decent education in a troubled school system. He died of complications of Covid-19.

  47. Black Art Matters Weekend, January 13

    At the Whitney Museum, the enduring legacy of the Kamoinge photography collective — 14 distinctive talents finally in the spotlight.

  48. Yankee Stadium to Become Mass Coronavirus Vaccination Site Video, January 13

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said the New York Yankees were working with the city to turn Yankee Stadium into a mass Covid-19 vaccination site. No opening date has been set.

  49. ‘Goodbye’: N.Y.C. Terminates Contracts with Trump Organization Video, January 13

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said New York City is ending its contracts with the Trump Organization after the deadly riot incited by President Trump at the U.S. Capitol.

  50. New York City Will End Contracts With Trump Over Capitol Riot Metro, January 13

    The mayor said the city would cancel contracts with the Trump Organization for two ice rinks, the Central Park Carousel and the Trump Golf Links in the Bronx.

  51. Wall Street Favorite Raises $5 Million, Jolting New York Mayor’s Race Metro, January 13

    New York’s business community is coalescing behind Raymond J. McGuire, an ex-Wall Street executive, but the support may turn off some left-leaning voters.

  52. Fallout From the Siege on the Capitol Metro, January 13

    The son of a Brooklyn judge was arrested over his role in the riot, and Mayor Bill de Blasio said the city would review its ties with the Trump Organization.

  53. Cuomo Outlines Plans to ‘Bring Arts and Culture Back to Life’ Culture, January 12

    Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo said that New York urgently needs to bring the arts back — not only to help jobless artists, but to make sure that New York City survives.

  54. Will New York City Cancel Contracts for Trump Golf Course and Carousel? Metro, January 12

    The Trump Organization operates two ice rinks, the Central Park Carousel and a golf course. Mayor Bill de Blasio is considering canceling the agreements.

  55. 150-Foot Vessel Sculpture at Hudson Yards Closes After 3rd Suicide Metro, January 12

    It was unclear when the structure, the huge Manhattan development’s centerpiece, would reopen.

  56. Will New York City Cancel Contracts for Trump Golf Course and Carousel? Metro, January 12

    The Trump Organization operates two ice rinks, the Central Park Carousel and a golf course. Mayor Bill de Blasio is considering canceling the agreements.

  57. Will New York City Cancel Contracts for Trump Golf Course and Carousel? New York, January 12

    The Trump Organization operates two ice rinks, the Central Park Carousel and a golf course. Mayor Bill de Blasio is considering canceling the agreements.

  58. At New York Restaurants, It’s the Season of the Yurt Dining, January 12

    Single-table huts, cabins and bubbles have sprung up across the city. A safer or more pleasant way to eat outdoors? Well, maybe.

  59. G.O.P. Candidate Under Fire for Saying ‘Heil Hitler’ at Virus Protest Metro, January 12

    Leticia Remauro, who is running for Staten Island borough president, has apologized for making a “bad analogy.”

  60. State Senator Arrested on a Charge He Choked His Wife Metro, January 12

    Senator Luis R. Sepúlveda of the Bronx turned himself in to the police on Monday after his wife said he assaulted her during an argument over the weekend.

  61. Alice Rose George, a ‘Photographer’s Dream Editor,’ Dies at 76 Obits, January 12

    Her unerring eye for visuals made her a fixture in New York’s magazine world, where she promoted scores of famous and unsung photographers.

  62. Son of Brooklyn Judge Is Arrested Over Role in Riot at Capitol Metro, January 12

    Aaron Mostofsky, who was taken into custody in Brooklyn on Tuesday, faces four federal charges, including theft of government property.

  63. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, January 12

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  64. The ‘Posh Portals’ of New York City Real Estate, January 12

    A new book looks at how grand entrances have helped define some of the city’s most exclusive apartment houses.

  65. Cuomo’s Vision for 2021 Metro, January 12

    The governor’s agenda focuses on curtailing the pandemic, including vaccinating New Yorkers, and easing the fiscal crisis.

  66. After Rivals Pounce, Yang Explains His Family’s Escape From New York Metro, January 11

    Andrew Yang said that his family decided to leave the city during the pandemic in part to help his autistic son “adapt to our new normal.”

  67. Moynihan Train Hall: It’s Stunning. And, a First Step. Culture, January 11

    A $1.6 billion transformation of a post office has gifted the city with a lofty, light-filled steel, glass and marble cathedral, our critic writes.

  68. Barry Goldsmith, Who Escaped, Dropped Out and Came Back, Dies at 82 Obits, January 11

    Mr. Goldsmith survived the Holocaust, immigrated to the United States and built a successful career as an architect, before abandoning his life for a commune — and then coming home. He died of complications of Covid-19.

  69. Thomas Verdillo, 77, Dies; Restaurateur Went from Red Sauce to Blue Ribbon Obits, January 11

    He put a refined twist on traditional Italian-American cooking at his South Brooklyn restaurant, Tommaso. He died of complications of Covid-19.

  70. ‘We Have Work to Do’: More New Yorkers Receive Vaccine Video, January 11

    Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York announced on Monday that the city has begun administering coronavirus vaccines to residents aged 75 and older as well as a wider range of essential workers.

  71. Can Andrew Yang Make It in New York City Politics? Metro, January 11

    Mr. Yang has name recognition, fund-raising ability and some different ideas on how to run a government. How will that play in a city ravaged by the pandemic?

  72. A Scramble to Boost Vaccinations in New York Metro, January 11

    Teachers, residents older than 75 and more medical workers can now get Covid-19 shots as the state eases its rules.

  73. La haute cuisine américaine, encore fermée aux femmes Noires Food, January 11

    “On est confrontées à un tel patriarcat et à un tel racisme systémique.” Aux États-Unis, le parcours pour devenir cheffe en haute cuisine est bien plus difficile pour les femmes de couleur.

  74. Superheroes and an Indoor Fund-Raiser: 5 Takeaways From the Mayor’s Race Metro, January 11

    With a big fund-raising deadline this week, the New York City mayoral candidates are under pressure to reach benchmarks that would qualify them for matching funds.

  75. $60 Million High Line Expansion to Connect Park to Moynihan Train Hall Metro, January 11

    Gov. Andrew Cuomo will propose a 1,200-foot elevated pathway that will lead to the new Penn Station development, to be financed by public and private funds.

  76. Homes That Sold for Around $1 Million Real Estate, January 10

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  77. ‘I Watched People Pass My Booth and Listened to Scraps of Conversation’ Metropolitan, January 10

    A unique take on buying art, a sentimental Manhattan walking tour and more reader tales of New York in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  78. She Said a Black Teen Stole Her Phone. Now She Faces Robbery and Assault Charges. Metro, January 8

    Hours after recording a disastrous interview with Gayle King, the woman, Miya Ponsetto, was arrested in connection with the incident at a SoHo hotel.

  79. Who Said Art Is Only for the One Percent? Culture, January 8

    Marian Goodman Gallery and MoMA are reviving interest in multiples — art produced in affordable editions for the ’60s middle-class. Now, some artists are taking up the cause.

  80. ‘Why Would We Not Help Seniors?’ De Blasio Presses State on Vaccines Video, January 8

    Mayor Bill de Blasio pushed the state to allow New York City to vaccinate essential workers and older residents for Covid-19, saying the city had 270,000 doses it could administer to New Yorkers over 75 if the state allowed it.

  81. Cuomo Widens Eligibility After Vaccine Goes Unused or Is Even Thrown Out Metro, January 8

    Three million more people will be permitted to schedule vaccinations, including those 75 and older, as the campaign in New York gets off to a dispiriting start.

  82. Preserving New York’s Ties to the Underground Railroad Real Estate, January 8

    Safe houses and other structures used in the fight against slavery were often clandestine, and survivors today can be difficult to document. But there’s a 19th-century house in Washington Heights …

  83. How the Head of a Vaccine Research Clinic Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, January 8

    Dr. Stephanie Sterling, an infectious disease expert, treats patients and oversees vaccination efforts and trials.

  84. In 177 Portraits, an Artist’s Homage to His Bed-Stuy Muse Arts & Leisure, January 8

    Over five years, Kambui Olujimi created paintings in tribute to Catherine Arline, a mentor from childhood on. Years after her passing, they speak more intimately than any statue could.

  85. In 177 Portraits, an Artist’s Homage to His Bed-Stuy Muse Arts & Leisure, January 8

    Over five years, Kambui Olujimi created paintings in tribute to Catherine Arline, a mentor from childhood on. Years after her passing, they speak more intimately than any statue could.

  86. How the Wealthy Are Maneuvering to Get the Vaccine First Metropolitan, January 8

    They probably won’t have much success. But that won’t stop them from trying.

  87. How New York’s Representatives Voted After the Capitol Riot Metro, January 8

    When the state's representatives and senators in Washington returned, four voted to sustain objections to the presidential election.

  88. Woman Who Tackled Black Teenager at SoHo Hotel Is Arrested Metro, January 7

    The woman, Miya Ponsetto, who falsely accused the son of a prominent jazz musician of stealing her phone, was taken into custody in California.

  89. Fran Lebowitz and Martin Scorsese Seek a Missing New York in ‘Pretend It’s a City’ Weekend, January 7

    The Netflix series, featuring Lebowitz and directed by Scorsese, offers acerbic commentary and a sense of yearning for a pre-pandemic metropolis.

  90. The Don Quixote of Brooklyn, Tilting at Plastic Bags Metropolitan, January 7

    His quest? To remove garbage from the branches of trees throughout our fair city.

  91. Drivers Trapped as Water Main Break Floods Bronx Expressway Metro, January 7

    The rupture highlighted the frail state of the city’s aging infrastructure.

  92. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Queens and Manhattan Real Estate, January 7

    This week’s properties are in Carroll Gardens, Astoria and Chelsea.

  93. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, January 7

    This week’s properties are in Carroll Gardens, Astoria and Chelsea.

  94. Child Welfare Agency Cuts Ties to Professor Over Pedophile Studies Metro, January 7

    The New York City Administration for Children’s Services will no longer work with Theo Sandfort, a professor who headed a separate study on L.G.B.T.Q. youth in foster care.

  95. Harlem or Bed-Stuy: A Couple Seek a Friendly New Neighborhood. Which Would You Choose? Interactive, January 7

    Living near Penn Station was convenient, but these new buyers wanted some human connection — not to mention another bedroom and outdoor space. Did they find it in Manhattan or Brooklyn?

  96. Why Legalized Marijuana (Finally) Has a Chance in New York Metro, January 7

    Lawmakers have returned to Albany, and they’ve been tasked with the challenge of fixing the financial damage the coronavirus has done.

  97. 3 Art Gallery Shows to See Right Now Weekend, January 6

    Six outstanding sculptures by Martin Puryear; Gregory Edwards’s “pedestrian paintings”; and rarely seen works by Jack Whitten.

  98. Lap Dances, Karaoke, Late Hours: The Speakeasies of the Covid Era Metro, January 6

    State restrictions, and a surge in enforcement, have pushed some bars underground. Many have been hit with violations and face a challenging winter.

  99. New Year, New Drama in New York Schools N Y T Now, January 6

    As infection rates stay high, the threat of school closures loom once more. And some educators are teaching on television to reach kids without internet.

  100. Here’s Why Car Thefts Are Soaring (Hint: Check Your Cup Holder) Metro, January 6

    The technology that once made cars nearly impossible to steal has ushered in a new era of joyriding in some cities, thanks to carelessness with key fobs.

  101. Yes, Parking in New York Has Gotten Worse Metro, January 6

    A convenient spot was never easy to find, but an increase in car ownership and a decrease in available spaces have some drivers desperate.

  102. Fight Over Closing Schools Reignites as N.Y.C. Positive Rate Tops 9% Metro, January 6

    The teachers’ union wants schools to shut again if the rate of positive virus tests keeps rising. The city is determined to keep them open.

  103. Nose-to-Tail Butcher Opens in Prospect Heights, Brooklyn Dining, January 5

    Ganso Ramen reopens from a ghost kitchen, Blue Hill at Stone Barns begins its chef-in-residence program, and more restaurant news.

  104. Vaccine Rollout Is Sluggish. Can These Pop-Up Inoculation Sites Help? Metro, January 5

    The first two of more than a hundred planned locations in New York City opened on Tuesday in an effort to speed up the pace.

  105. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, January 5

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  106. Can New York Speed Up the Vaccine Rollout? Metro, January 5

    The governor threatened penalties for hospitals that don’t increase the pace of inoculations, and made more health care workers eligible.

  107. Igloos and Iceless Curling: How New York Hopes to Fight Off a Grim Winter Metro, January 5

    The threat of the virus has transformed outdoor spaces that would normally sit empty during cold-weather months — though some options are priced beyond the reach of many New Yorkers.

  108. Why the Fight Over Parking in New York Is ‘Like the Hunger Games’ Metro, January 5

    Since the pandemic hit, car ownership has soared, stoking tensions over parking spots. Advocacy groups for mass transit don’t have much sympathy.

  109. New York Real Estate Begins Its Recovery Real Estate, January 5

    Real estate sales picked up in the final months of 2020, but not enough to make up for the shutdown in the early months of the pandemic.

  110. New Variant Detected in New York Amid Growing Crisis Over Vaccine Rollout Metro, January 4

    The sluggish pace of vaccinations has been particularly striking in New York City, the onetime epicenter of the pandemic.

  111. Man With Extremist Right-Wing Views Is in Custody in Bomb Hoax Metro, January 4

    The man, 22, was under scrutiny after what looked like a bomb was found on the trunk of a Tesla at a Queens mall, law enforcement officials said.

  112. Growing Crisis Over Vaccine Rollout in N.Y. as Deaths Rise in 2nd Wave New York, January 4

    The sluggish pace of vaccinations has been particularly striking in New York City, the onetime epicenter of the pandemic.

  113. Driver Kills Boy, 4, and Injures 2nd Child Outside Yeshiva, Police Say Metro, January 4

    The van driver had just dropped off the children, the police said. The fatality came as reckless driving has increased during the pandemic.

  114. Vaccine Rolls Out Slowly as Virus Surges Metro, January 4

    So far, most vaccinations have been given on weekdays, and the sense of urgency that New Yorkers expected has not yet emerged.

  115. Co-Living in a Brooklyn Townhouse Real Estate, January 4

    A two-room suite in a Park Slope brownstone provides a nice middle ground between living with roommates and all alone.

  116. Teachers on TV? Schools Try Creative Strategy to Narrow Digital Divide Business, January 3

    It’s another way to reach students without internet or computers during the pandemic.

  117. Former Rep. Max Rose Says He Will Not Run for New York City Mayor Metro, January 3

    Mr. Rose, a Democrat who lost re-election for his House seat in Staten Island, had said a mayoral bid would be an “underdog campaign.”

  118. Homes That Sold for Around $1.5 Million Real Estate, January 3

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  119. ‘We Exchanged Numbers During a Chance Encounter in the Elevator ’ Metropolitan, January 3

    New neighbors, a memorable party and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  120. New Year’s Lawbreakers: 3 N.Y.C. Parties With Hundreds Are Broken Up Metropolitan, January 1

    New Year’s Eve was mellow for most New Yorkers, and Times Square was practically empty. But some could not resist the lure of a big night out.

  121. New York Halted Evictions. But What Happens When the Ban Ends? Metro, January 1

    A crisis looms in the pandemic’s wake: Evictions that threaten to overwhelm schools, homeless shelters and food pantries.

  122. Will 250 Lanterns Be Enough to Save Chinatown? Metropolitan, January 1

    After a devastating year for small businesses, a new organization has a plan to bring life back to the neighborhood. First, hang some new lights.

  123. Top Sales Show How Pandemic Continues to Influence the Market Real Estate, January 1

    Single-family houses and penthouses remained in demand in December as buyers sought out homes with more personal space.

  124. Coming Home Real Estate, January 1

    Tens of thousands of New Yorkers left the city when the pandemic struck and spent months living elsewhere. What did they learn?

  125. 7 Ways to Socialize in a Frigid New York City Metropolitan, January 1

    The best bet to see other people continues to be in the outdoors. But now the real test is here.

  126. How a Zen Buddhist Monk and Hospital Chaplain Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, January 1

    To care for Covid-19 patients and their families, Seigan Ed Glassing reserves one day of the week to care for himself.

  127. Why Emptier Streets Meant an Especially Deadly Year for Traffic Deaths Metro, January 1

    In New York City, at least 243 people died in crashes in 2020 — the most since Mayor Bill de Blasio introduced his signature street safety plan in 2014.

  128. Choosing to Be Displaced Slideshow, January 1

    More than 400,000 New Yorkers left the city at the beginning of the pandemic. Many have returned; all have re-evaluated their relationship with the city.

  129. Virus Numbers Are Surging. Why Is New York’s Vaccine Rollout Sluggish? Metro, January 1

    With a new variant of the virus emerging elsewhere in the country, it’s crucial to vaccinate New Yorkers quickly. But so far, only about 88,000 have received the shots.

  130. ‘Covid Conga Line’ Aftermath: One Infected and a Suspended Liquor License Metro, December 31

    At least one person was hospitalized with Covid-19 after a Republican club’s party at a Queens restaurant.

  131. 5 Anchorwomen to Leave NY1 After Settling Discrimination Suit Business, December 31

    Roma Torre, a signature presence at the New York City cable news channel, is among the group of women who are departing.

  132. Photos From Fashion’s Uncertain Year Styles, December 31

    A look back at what fashion shows used to be while we wonder what's next.

  133. De Blasio Pledges to Vaccinate One Million New Yorkers in January Video, December 31

    Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York set an ambitious 2021 resolution, pledging on Thursday to accelerate the city’s efforts to get more residents doses of the Covid-19 vaccine.

  134. Seeing Color: A Matter of Nature, or Culture? Weekend, December 31

    An exhibition at the Museum of Natural History is the sum of all lessons on hue.

  135. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Manhattan and Staten Island Real Estate, December 31

    This week’s properties are in Downtown Brooklyn, the Flatiron district and Grymes Hill.

  136. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, December 31

    This week’s properties are in Downtown Brooklyn, the Flatiron district and Grymes Hill.

  137. This Is How New Yorkers Will Remember a Year They Can’t Wait to Forget Metro, December 31

    “There’s some pieces of normalcy that I don’t really want back,” said one New Yorker. “Our normal wasn’t always ideal.”

  138. This New Year’s Eve, Times Square Will Be Filled With Hope. But Not People. Metro, December 30

    Celebrations will be muted as 2020 finally comes to an end, but they will bring much-needed touches of grace.

  139. How the Networks Will Fill Airtime on a Quiet New Year’s Eve Culture, December 30

    In a typical year, shots of raucous parties from around the world dominate news programming. This year, the networks had to get more creative.

  140. Ticketmaster Will Pay $10 Million to Put Songkick Criminal Case to Rest Weekend, December 30

    The concert giant has agreed to pay the fine to resolve charges that it intruded into the computer system of one of its competitors.

  141. Rita Houston, WFUV D.J. Who Lifted Music Careers, Dies at 59 Obits, December 30

    From a studio in the Bronx, she introduced listeners to artists from a wide range of genres. She was also a mentor to the stars, and a sometime-confidante.

  142. The World Starts Saying Goodbye, at Long Last, to 2020 Express, December 30

    The year that seemed to drag on forever is finally coming to an end.

  143. Meet Bill Butler, the Godfather of Roller Disco Culture, December 30

    He brought dance music to the Empire Rollerdrome in Brooklyn, and taught generations of skaters how to roll, bounce and be jammas.

  144. Let There Be Light, and Art, in the Moynihan Train Hall Weekend, December 30

    The expansion of Penn Station’s concourse has an acre of glass that lets the sun pour down, and installations by Kehinde Wiley, Stan Douglas and Elmgreen & Dragset. Here’s a first look.

  145. $3 Million Homes in Florida, New York and Virginia Real Estate, December 30

    A three-bedroom home with a guest cottage in Key West, an 18th-century Dutch Colonial in Brooklyn and a Federal-style townhouse in Alexandria.

  146. What You Get for $3 Million Slideshow, December 30

    A three-bedroom home with a guest cottage in Key West, an 18th-century Dutch Colonial in Brooklyn and a Federal-style townhouse in Alexandria.

  147. No Crowds, but Times Square Ball Drop Is Still Happening. Here’s How. Metro, December 30

    For the first time in decades, Times Square will be closed to the public on New Year’s Eve. Instead, dozens of frontline workers and their families will be honored with spots near the stage.

  148. Wood-Ridge, N.J.: Not Too Close to the City, or Too Far Away Real Estate, December 30

    This unpretentious suburb in Bergen County offers residents comfortable proximity to Manhattan and reasonably priced homes (some with skyline views).

  149. Living In ... Wood-Ridge, N.J. Slideshow, December 30

    This unpretentious suburb in Bergen County offers residents comfortable proximity to Manhattan and reasonably priced homes (some with skyline views).

  150. Robert Jones Jr. Is Son of Baldwin, and More Weekend, December 30

    The writer’s debut novel, “The Prophets,” is the Black queer love story he longed to read.