Community-based programs could lose funding under the mayor’s proposal.
The charges were among the latest to arise from a spate of bias incidents in New York amid the war between Hamas and Israel.
At Sailor, in Brooklyn, the Spotted Pig’s former chef is doing the best cooking of her career.
On a recording, the actor demanded that Grace Jabbari support him as though he were the president and she the first lady: “I’m a great man. A great man.”
Art fairs managed to survive the downturn brought about by the Covid pandemic and are on the rise again — a trend expected to continue in the coming year.
Yingtao serves Chinese cuisine through a global lens, Unapologetic Foods offers Filipino cooking at Naks and more restaurant news.
Responses to articles about Donald Trump’s authoritari tendencies. Also: The inhumanity of homelessness; violence against inmates; community composting.
Drivers who renewed their licenses under a special program during the pandemic owed New York’s D.M.V. just one thing. As of Friday, some 44,000 still did.
A report found that New York is gaining millionaires, despite an earlier exodus, while lower-income families are being forced to leave, raising questions about the state’s tax policies.
New York City, not exactly known for its peace and quiet, is expanding its use of technology to fine the drivers of loud cars and motorcycles.
The New York City comptroller, Brad Lander, revoked the mayor’s blanket ability to enter city contracts to house and care for migrants.
She produced concerts, helped musicians find work and started a women’s jazz festival. “Jazz in New York would not have been the same without Cobi,” one musician said.
A native of Britain, he made his mark in his adopted city styling celebrities like Adele, Roger Federer and the Olsen twins.
Prosecutors said a March altercation came after years of bad behavior by the actor. His lawyer said he had been bloodied by the woman he is accused of assaulting.
The city has too many cars, especially too many for-hire vehicles, transit experts say.
Migrants slept on New York City sidewalks last week. Some advocates worry about what will happen when families need to reapply for shelter after Christmas.
What happened when four young theater actors performed for an older generation? “I was expecting to have the best show ever and that happened.”
Venezuelan flags, foods and accents are spreading along a stretch of Roosevelt Avenue in Queens as thousands of newly arrived migrants make their home in the city.
Dining out after a City Hall wedding, a walk in Carnegie Hill and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.
After leaving the White House, he returned to New York and became an in-demand guest, hitting the party circuit with the likes of Elizabeth Taylor and Madonna.
“Saturday Night Live” cast members attended the American Museum of Natural History gala, and the Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater celebrated its 65th anniversary season.
After a murder in Canada, a sting operation, prompted by an explosive tip through an unexpected channel, rushed to prevent another killing.
Ian Devaney and Aidan Noell are two-thirds of Nation of Language, a synth pop band.
New York City is on the verge of becoming the first U.S. city to follow London, Stockholm and Singapore in trying to cut traffic by charging some drivers a fee.
He had a client list that included a police officer accused of assault, a congressman caught up in a scandal, mobsters and former President Trump.
The community initiatives that helped make composting a reality in New York are facing possible budget cuts, and advocates say their loss will be devastating.
The diplomat’s mixed legacy. Also: Israel’s failure before the Hamas attack; doctors’ sexual abuse of patients; DeSantis vs. Newsom; congestion pricing.
Selections from the Weekend section, including a review of John Woo’s latest film, “Silent Night.”
The award-winning rapper paid $8.6 million for a duplex at Pierhouse at Brooklyn Bridge Park, adding to his bicoastal portfolio of real estate.
The giant illuminated decoration at 57th Street has been refreshed and modernized for holiday celebrations.
The nation’s first congestion pricing program is taking final shape in New York. Supporters say it will benefit the city, but foes fear its impact on drivers.
The police musicians famously recognized in the Pogues song “Fairytale of New York” never sought the limelight, and for good reason.
Met officials were forced to bring down the curtain halfway through the opera as protesters unfurled banners that read “No Opera On A Dead Planet.” The performance later resumed.
The humble cotton button-down helps power New York City, through its presence in practically every office in town. But few people understand the shirt’s transformation from dirty to clean, which at Kingbridge Cleaners & Tailors will run you $6.
When the Kissinger family fled Nazi Germany, they landed in Washington Heights, in a two-bedroom rental where the children slept in the living room.
He was the voice of the Young Lords in the 1970s, pushing to improve life in poor New York neighborhoods. Later, he won Emmys as a media celebrity in the city.
Pete Wells answers your restaurant questions for the holiday season. (Tip: Bring quarters for the snack mix at Superiority Burger.)
In an interview, the PGA Tour commissioner discusses the deal with the Saudi-backed golf league.
His camera could freeze moments in history, but he also had an eye for the humor and absurdity of everyday life. Dogs were a help there.
A U.S. indictment says an Indian government official tried to have a hit man kill Gurpatwant Singh Pannun in New York City.
His black-and-white images captured the chilly anomie of Manhattan’s haute monde, the strangeness of Hollywood royalty and the lively warmth of rural America.
This week’s properties are in Turtle Bay, Kips Bay and Park Slope.
The former speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives discusses the state of the Republican Party and questions Biden’s ability to govern at his age.
In an interview, the vice president discusses the extent to which she follows polls and why social division is like a virus.
We featured more than 50 home-buying stories this year, from New York to California to Greece. Here’s a look back at some of the best.
The Frank Sinatra School of the Arts, which had a long connection with Bennett, will be playing a tribute concert.
Stylish workplaces are popping up across corporate America and on social media. Two journalists teamed up to find out if sophisticated design is enough to bring people back to the office.
Ann and Sid Mashburn, clothiers in Atlanta, have opened a store on Madison Avenue. Is it a business to be reckoned with?
The Bronx-born musician played guitar for and co-founded the Dictators, an early punk band. He later founded the Del Lords.
The M.T.A. board regulating congestion pricing has detailed recommendations for the program, including how much drivers should pay.
Also, negotiators race to extend the Gaza truce. Here’s the latest at the end of Wednesday.
A Brooklyn couple aimed to revive their ice cream company after it collapsed. Now their new investors have fired them.
New York City has helped some of the most severely mentally ill homeless people, Mayor Eric Adams said, but he said more needed to be done to reach all those on the streets.
Thirty years after starting What Goes Around Comes Around, Gerard Maione and Seth Weisser are still on the hunt for lost classics from Hermès, Chanel and Levi’s.
A Manhattan indictment says the agent orchestrated an unsuccessful plot against a Sikh separatist, a plan linked to a killing in Canada.
The park hasn’t recorded a major snowfall since Feb. 13, 2022.
Having concerns about Israel’s policies is no excuse for attacking Jews simply for being Jews.
The wind-power industry may be facing a crisis, but huge turbines going up off Long Island could be producing electricity for homes before 2023 ends.
At 21, he already has two Broadway leads under his belt. On Thursdays, he sheds Marty McFly’s signature vest for a bowling shirt.
The faint bitterness of Thai tea gets absorbed into tres leches, checking the sweetness, so it’s just enough.
Two Times reporters spent more than a year examining how breakdowns of New York City’s social safety net preceded some acts of violence by homeless and mentally ill people.
Few misdemeanor cases go this far, but the actor, a rising Hollywood star before his arrest, wants to salvage his reputation.
The victims, a teenager and a man in his 40s, sustained minor injuries after a gunman opened fire on a C train, the police said.
The mayor had previously suggested that he had no intention of replacing the fund-raiser, Brianna Suggs.
Partridge brings holiday cheer to the Standard, East Village, bars pop up for the holiday and more restaurant news.
The 91st annual celebration will take place on Wednesday and feature performances by Cher, Barry Manilow, Keke Palmer and others.
After a city crackdown this summer, the vendors of Corona Plaza in Queens will return with far fewer stalls and hopes to expand.
Responses to a Page 1 investigation. Also: An Oct. 7 observation; President Biden and the Israel-Gaza war; father, son and Jan. 6; planet Earth’s survival.
The unusual piano, made in Belgium, will make its debut in Manhattan tonight. It’s more than a foot longer than a Steinway grand.
The New York schools chancellor promised disciplinary action but also called for understanding students’ viewpoint after hundreds at a Queens high school protested against a Jewish teacher.
The child and his mother were found in their apartment, and the boy’s father lay dead in a hallway. Police investigators were questioning a relative.
Jabar Walker and Wayne Gardine were convicted in an era of crime and corruption that has created a wave of exonerations years later.
This new podcast features a selection of interviews from the 2023 DealBook Summit event, hosted by Andrew Ross Sorkin.
A lens made in 1902 has been returned to the lantern room atop the lighthouse, which was commissioned by George Washington.
Hundreds of protesters from Jewish Voice for Peace blocked the Manhattan entrance to the bridge, tying up traffic to and from Brooklyn.
A firsthand account of arriving to New York City as one of the 140,000 Jewish refugees who fled postwar Europe.
Crying on the train, an encounter with the wrong celebrity and more reader tales from this week’s Metropolitan Diary.
Donations to The New York Times Communities Fund may be made online or with a check.
In time for the December shopping season, Manhattan department stores have unveiled ornate displays.
The singer Sabrina Carpenter danced through Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church. The Diocese of Brooklyn said it was “appalled.”
He was the unsung investigator whose dogged undercover probe exposed the “Dirty 30” scandal in a Harlem precinct.
The rap mogul denied a rape accusation made in a new lawsuit that was filed days after Mr. Combs settled another suit in which the R&B artist Cassie had accused him of abuse.
Fiscal reality is finally hitting the city. Will Mayor Adams make the right choices when cutting the budget?
This easy braise has a little heat and a lot to rave about, especially when paired with a simple avocado salad and a cozy rice pudding in this David Tanis menu.
A new map illustrating 42 years of marijuana arrests documents the way that New York disproportionately targeted working-class, Black and Hispanic people for decades.
After a five-year renovation, some of the museum’s grandest galleries have reopened. Our critic frames six artworks you cannot miss.
A selection of entertainment highlights this weekend, including “Maestro,” Bradley Cooper’s biopic on Leonard Bernstein.
A week after the first day of fall, John Derian began setting up shop for the holidays.
A surprisingly tender one-man show guides us through the dubious business of tutoring the children of striving New York parents.
From sit-down meals to sandwiches and pizza, this is the best food in and under the plaza.
The nearly century-old holiday tradition also provided a stage for activists.
The mayor denied the accusation and said he has never met the Florida woman who filed the case under the Adult Survivors Act.
This week’s properties are a six-bedroom houses in Weston, Conn., and Bronxville, N.Y.
This week’s properties are in Chelsea, on the Upper East Side and in Hollis Hills.
Rather than accept a rent increase, a downtown denizen went looking for a studio he could afford to buy. In the end, he discovered, it all ‘comes down to neighborhood.’
The Brooklyn Institute for Social Research offers adult learners an education opportunity at a fraction of the time and price of graduate school.
Two powerhouse female painters, both brand names, are on view in New York galleries. Compare and contrast.
Stuart Seldowitz was charged with harassment after videos showed him berating the vendor with Islamophobic comments.
A founder of the St. Mark’s Bookshop in the East Village, he prided himself on stocking titles that were not “too popular” and stayed in business for four decades.
Christmas classics, comedic musicals and a star-studded Sondheim revival: a guide to the shows to see this season.
The Perelman Performing Arts Center, a glamorous $500 million project, may yet turn the World Trade Center into a neighborhood. The New York Times architecture critic, Michael Kimmelman, discusses Lower Manhattan’s new beacon.
Twenty or so high school buddies from the Bronx will scrimmage, as they have done every Thanksgiving weekend since 1974.
The neighborhood, known as New York’s first suburb, is a place where ‘people want to stay forever.’
The Frick, with these not-to-miss treasures by Bellini and Giorgione, manages to get at the origins of our art-watching obsession.
The technique restarts circulation after an organ donor is declared dead. But first surgeons cut off blood flow to the brain. One surgeon called it “creepy.”
On several occasions, Stuart Seldowitz berated a man on the Upper East Side with Islamophobic comments.
Sarandon, the Academy Award-winning actress, was dropped by United Talent Agency. Separately, Melissa Barrera lost her role in the “Scream” movies for Instagram posts about Israel.
Radio Star conjures the 1940s, Yono Sushi arrives at Moynihan Train Hall and more restaurant news.
The owners of Lexington Candy Shop have, for over 98 years, refined their recipe and still make their syrups from scratch.
When the owner of a New York City coffee shop said his workers had quit over his support of Israel, customers and Instagram influencers flocked to it.
The financial district is attracting residents who like the charm of the narrow streets and can live with the neighborhood’s lack of sunlight.
More than 200,000 migrants have come to New York in the last 18 months. Five of them told us how they have found shelter, earned money and looked for legal ways to stay here.
Amid a drumbeat of preventable errors by shelters, hospitals and care teams, state officials issued guidance to increase communication.
In the Police Department, the rank and file is hearing rumors of buyouts and demotions, but many see the mayor’s plan to shrink the department as a political tactic.
Fifteen New Yorkers living in single-family homes could get up to nearly $400,000 to build an extra apartment on their properties.
Homeless shelters, hospitals and specialized treatment teams have repeatedly failed to prevent homeless mentally ill people from committing acts of violence.
Amid a drumbeat of incidents involving homeless, mentally ill people, officials in New York said they were doing their best. The reality is different, a New York Times investigation has found.
Mariët Westermann, vice chancellor of N.Y.U.’s Abu Dhabi campus, will come to New York to run the museum complex as it prepares to open Guggenheim Abu Dhabi.
There are still two Ford Crown Victorias on the road. “I love this car,” one of the cabdrivers says.
Tenants of a Bronx building have been displaced since the city ordered them to vacate. They want the landlord to make repairs and for their loft apartments to be legalized.
The short Thanksgiving week will see the parade of expert witnesses continue as the defense argues that the valuations of assets were within normal boundaries.
Louis N. Scarcella, a former N.Y.P.D. detective, was accused of framing dozens of people for murder. The city and state have paid a steep price to settle claims over the past decade.
Stepping off a half-hour earlier than usual, this year’s parade will include 31 floats, 25 balloons and performances by Jon Batiste and Cher.
New York officials have escaped scrutiny for repeated failures to help homeless mentally ill people, a New York Times investigation has found.
A second life for a lunch receipt, a late summer storm and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.
The New York Police Department is spending $500 million on a new radio system it calls more reliable and secure. But the public will no longer be able to monitor what officers are doing minute to minute.
Five years ago, David Buckel violently ended his life in a public park in Brooklyn. People who knew him were shocked and angry. Yet they refused to give up.
Manhattan’s top federal prosecutor joined the Legal Aid Society and other lawyers representing people detained in the jail complex in calling for a takeover.
New York City requires building owners to provide heat between Oct. 1 and May 31.
The location has changed, but clients such as Hillary Clinton and Martha Stewart remain loyal to Parvin Klein, a colorist who perfected an iconic hair color.
The wrestling superfan, Tim Rivera, leads a troupe of performers that cosplay as their childhood heroes in front of unsuspecting subway riders.
Revel’s ridership has declined steeply amid safety concerns and growing competition from Citi Bike and personal e-bikes and mopeds.
The iron monkeys with shackled wrists were mentioned in “The Power Broker,” which was published nearly 50 years ago, but had remained mounted in a Riverside Park playground until recently.
In Brooklyn and in Manhattan, multiple rallies drew large crowds calling for a cease-fire in the Israel-Hamas war.
As New York City’s sanitation commissioner, he began the mandatory program to separate garbage. He also hired the department’s first uniformed women.
The former president went unmentioned during the memorial service for Maryanne Trump Barry, seemingly in accordance with her wishes.
Brooklyn prosecutors said that the pistol the council member, Inna Vernikov, had in her waistband was inoperable. She had come to the pro-Palestinian demonstration to livestream her opposition.
A right-wing group that has been designated a hate group is planning to protest the Thanksgiving parade because of the inclusion of two nonbinary performers.
Readers discuss two guest essays addressing the moral issues. Also: Congressional aides’ protests; college rankings; rich in New York; fake reviews.
A tavern, a pub and a beer hall for hunkering down with sausages and other cold-weather classics.
On its 20th anniversary, organizers look back on a tradition that has frequently coincided with painful news events.
Selections from the Weekend section, including a review of the Netflix biopic on the civil right activist Bayard Rustin.
Urgent care centers are on every corner: “You’re never more than three minutes away from pizza, a deli or a doctor willing to help.”
Roland W. Betts and his wife, Lois Betts, are asking $9.5 million for their home on West 102nd Street, where Eleanor Roosevelt’s father once lived.
A report by the House Ethics Committee detailed some of the ways the Long Island congressman spent donors’ money.
Five financial district buildings are being turned into housing, including the country’s largest such conversion. Will it work elsewhere in Manhattan?
The Shed hosted a benefit in the Hudson Yards neighborhood of Manhattan, and the Central Park Conservancy held a gala in the park.
On the same day the federal authorities raided the home of Mayor Eric Adams’s chief fund-raiser, they also searched the residences of two people with ties to Turkey.
Hart Island, which has served as New York City's potter's field since the 1800s, will open for limited public tours.
As a coordinator of the Woodstock festival and the hallowed New York venue Fillmore East, he helped showcase the likes of Jimi Hendrix and Janis Joplin.