1. ‘Goodfellas,’ the Sequel? 4 Arrested in $6 Million Heist at J.F.K. Airport Metro, Yesterday

    The men used fake paperwork to steal more than 4,000 Prada, Gucci and Chanel items from a cargo area at the airport, prosecutors say.

  2. Above Billionaire’s Row, a Spinning Crane, Falling Debris and More Fear Metro, Yesterday

    The material that rained down from a tower terrified passers-by, though no one was injured. The building will be the second-tallest residential skyscraper in the city.

  3. Virus Hospitalizations Are Up in N.Y.C. But This Time, It’s Different. Metro, Yesterday

    Patients with serious cases are spending less time in the hospital on average and are less likely to be put on ventilators. Fewer are dying.

  4. A SoHo Triplex Sells for a Record $35.1 Million Real Estate, Yesterday

    And despite an overall slowdown in New York City closings in the final weeks before the presidential election, October’s biggest sale was a $65.6 million Central Park duplex.

  5. In Brooklyn, a Ghost of Breweries Past Real Estate, Yesterday

    Remnants of 19th-century Bushwick still exist at the William Ulmer Brewery. A castle-like, two-story office is on the market as residences, while other plans have been stalled by the pandemic.

  6. Why This Professor Is Writing Letters for People Feeling Blue Metropolitan, Yesterday

    With a typewriter and a mailbox, a sidewalk project explores the art of consoling those who need good news.

  7. Is Halloween Canceled? Not Officially, but … Metro, Yesterday

    Trick-or-treating is allowed in the city, as long as it's outdoors, but spooky traditions will look far different during the pandemic.

  8. The Storied History of a Brewery in Brooklyn Slideshow, Yesterday

    The old William Ulmer Brewery in Bushwick is trying to push its way into the present day.

  9. When Trick-or-Treating Is Scary, for Real Metro, Yesterday

    Some New Yorkers are trying to find a way to celebrate Halloween despite concerns about the spread of the coronavirus.

  10. These Are the Perks Companies Use to Get Workers Back to Their Offices Metro, Yesterday

    Free lunch. Discounted parking. Learning pods for children. Some New York City companies are offering incentives to workers who are required to return to the office.

  11. A Man in a Black Ski Mask Cuts Short a 17-Year-Old’s Life Metro, October 29

    Derek Trucios, 17, was the third teenager to die in Brooklyn this week, as a wave of gun violence takes a high toll among young New Yorkers.

  12. New York Nightmare: Man Falls Through Sidewalk Into Rat-Filled Chasm Metro, October 29

    “Rats crawling on him, he can’t move,” said the brother of the man, who was rescued after about 30 minutes and remains hospitalized in stable condition.

  13. Long Lines, Steady Rain: Voting Early in N.Y.C. Interactive, October 29

    At least 700,000 voters have flocked to New York City poll sites since early voting began, causing long waits in some places. Here’s what voters at the site with the most assigned voters in the city had to say.

  14. 40 Dead, Now 40 Laid Off: Inside a Nursing Home in Crisis Metropolitan, October 29

    They came to work when death counts were horrific and the risks enormous. Now they fear for their jobs. At one home, they agreed to speak out.

  15. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Manhattan and Queens Real Estate, October 29

    This week’s properties are in Park Slope, Lenox Hill and Woodside.

  16. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, October 29

    This week’s properties are in Park Slope, Lenox Hill and Woodside.

  17. Halloween for Kids: Different This Year, but Still Delightful Weekend, October 29

    In New York, trick-or-treating has been curtailed, and parades called off. But there are plenty of ways to please and spook the little ones.

  18. An Apartment in Brooklyn or a House Upstate? She Had the Budget for One Interactive, October 29

    Ashleigh Kaneski figured she couldn’t afford to buy a one-bedroom in the city, but she could keep her tiny rental and invest in a house in the Catskills. Then she had second thoughts.

  19. Like Outdoor Dining? Try Outdoor Shopping Metro, October 29

    Stores will be allowed to use nearby spaces outside to display merchandise and conduct transactions, the mayor said.

  20. How to Staycation in 6 American Cities Travel, October 29

    With business travel all but stopped, city hotels and tourist organizations have made a full-court press to attract local and nearby leisure travelers with bottom-barrel rates and extra perks.

  21. Officer Who Pressed a Knee Into Bystander’s Neck Leaves N.Y.P.D. Metro, October 28

    A police officer facing charges for his conduct during a social-distancing arrest has retired. The incident caused an uproar over racial disparities in such arrests.

  22. M.T.A. Slashes in Service Could Erase 450,000 Jobs Metro, October 28

    A new report found that service cuts could cost the New York metropolitan area 450,000 jobs by 2022, resulting in $50 billion in lost earnings.

  23. The New York Store Where Furniture Is Theater T Style, October 28

    The family behind ABC Carpet & Home has been enchanting the city with otherworldly finds for over a century.

  24. K.G.B. Museum Closes; Lipstick Gun and Other Spy Relics Go on Sale Culture, October 28

    A Lithuanian collector is shutting his espionage museum in Manhattan after less than two years, citing the pandemic.

  25. Business Partner of Giuliani Associate Is Expected to Plead Guilty Metro, October 28

    David Correia was charged with duping investors in a start-up he founded with Lev Parnas, an associate of Rudolph W. Giuliani.

  26. New York’s School Reopening is Not Proceeding as Planned N Y T Now, October 28

    Just 26 percent of students have attended any in-person class.

  27. Nxivm: el líder del culto es sentenciado a 120 años de prisión en Español, October 28

    Más de una decena de víctimas ofrecieron un testimonio desgarrador sobre el modo en el que Keith Raniere las manipuló y abusó sexualmente de ellas.

  28. Welcome Home! Now Go Straight to Quarantine (or Not) Travel, October 28

    Some cities put international travelers under strict observation for signs of coronavirus infection. Others barely notice when they land. Dispatches from seven arrival halls.

  29. N.Y.C. Poll Workers: Young, Engaged and Tired of Their Apartments Metropolitan, October 28

    Many see the job as their civic duty, especially during a pandemic.

  30. Keith Raniere’s Sentencing: What to Know About the Nxivm Leader Metro, October 28

    Fifteen victims gave wrenching testimony about Mr. Raniere's manipulation and sexual abuse. He was sentenced to 120 years in prison.

  31. Pregnant Woman Is Strangled as N.Y.C. Has 3 Domestic Violence Killings in Days Metro, October 27

    The body of Vanessa Pierre, 29, was found on the side of a Queens highway. Her boyfriend has been charged with murder.

  32. Keith Raniere, el líder de Nxivm, enfrenta cadena perpetua sin expresar arrepentimiento en Español, October 27

    Más de una decena de víctimas testificaron en la audiencia previa a que la corte dicte sentencia al fundador del culto sexual, encontrado culpable de tráfico sexual, extorsión y otros crímenes.

  33. Calvin Royal III and Dormeshia Glow at Fall for Dance Culture, October 27

    The second digital program of the festival, with premieres by Kyle Abraham and Dormeshia, is a worthy substitute for live dance.

  34. Aiming for Perfect Asian Tapas, Even in a Pandemic Dining, October 27

    Mokyo, in the East Village, shows an unusual level of creativity and even formality.

  35. George Floyd Billboard Goes Up in Times Square Culture, October 27

    The project from a group called the George Floyd Justice Billboard Committee features a painting by Donald Perlis and a quote from the Dalai Lama.

  36. Astor Place Cut Hair for Warhol and De Niro, but Won’t Survive the Pandemic Metro, October 27

    Astor Place Hairstylists has been a beacon of cool for decades, but the virus devastated its business.

  37. A Korean Chef With a Globetrotting Palate Slideshow, October 27

    Kyungmin Kay Hyun borrows flavors from Mexico, Spain and Japan for her small plates at Mokyo, in the East Village.

  38. Read the Opinion in the E. Jean Carroll Defamation Lawsuit Interactive, October 27

    A judge in Manhattan has rejected the Justice Department’s move to intervene in Ms. Carroll’s suit against President Trump, whom she has accused of rape.

  39. Justice Dept. Blocked in Bid to Shield Trump From Rape Defamation Suit Metro, October 27

    The Justice Department tried to intervene to represent President Trump against the lawsuit by the writer E. Jean Carroll, who claims he lied when he denied raping her.

  40. Keith Raniere, Leader of Nxivm Sex Cult, Is Sentenced to 120 Years in Prison Metro, October 27

    In the courtroom, more than a dozen victims gave wrenching testimony about how he manipulated and sexually abused them.

  41. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, October 27

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  42. Victims Describe Abuse by Keith Raniere, Leader of Nxivm Sex Cult Metro, October 27

    At his sentencing hearing, more than a dozen victims told the court about how Mr. Raniere manipulated them. He is facing life in prison.

  43. In New York, Roommates Make a Comeback Real Estate, October 27

    It can be lonely living alone, especially during a pandemic, so some renters are finding new places with friends and sharing both the experience and the rent.

  44. When a Kidnapping Ring Targeted New York’s Black Children Culture, October 27

    In “The Kidnapping Club,” Jonathan Daniel Wells describes the circle of slave catchers and police officers who terrorized New York’s Black population in the three decades before the Civil War.

  45. Reopening of N.Y.C. Classrooms Faces a Major Test Metro, October 27

    Only about a quarter of public school students have shown up for in-person instruction, reflecting a range of concerns among parents.

  46. Classrooms Without Walls, and Hopefully Covid National, October 27

    To combat the coronavirus, schools across America moved students outdoors. Here’s a look at four new learning environments.

  47. Sheldon and Margery Harnick, An Upper West Side Tradition Slideshow, October 27

    The lyricist of “Fiddler on the Roof” and many other shows has always worked at home, in the Beresford apartment he shares with his wife, Margery.

  48. Early Voting in New York: 5 Takeaways Metro, October 27

    Nearly 315,000 New Yorkers cast their ballots on the first three days of early voting. Many reported waiting in line for hours.

  49. Transforming Pandemic Grief Into Art Interactive, October 27

    Ansel Oommen, an artist and medical lab worker, has turned biohazard labels into an outlet for pandemic grief and trauma.

  50. Why N.Y.C.’s Economic Recovery May Lag the Rest of the Country’s Metro, October 26

    More than one million residents are out of work, and the unemployment rate is nearly double the national average.

  51. How Long Can N.Y.C. Museums Survive at 25 Percent Capacity? Culture, October 26

    Visiting during the pandemic can feel a bit lonely. Museum directors worry that will persist far into 2021.

  52. The Strand Calls for Help, and Book Lovers Answer Books, October 26

    “It’s awkward because the track record for the ownership here is not great,” one customer said. “But it’s also an institution. My parents shopped here.”

  53. Why You’re Never Too Old to Fight for Racial Justice Interactive, October 26

    For weeks, I’d bike by this group of older New Yorkers holding placards in front of a Foodtown near Harlem. One day I asked them what they were up to.

  54. Eight Small New York Theaters Sue Cuomo Over Pandemic Restrictions Culture, October 26

    The lawsuit argues that if bowling alleys, casinos and gyms can open, why can’t performance venues with fewer than 200 seats?

  55. A Timeline of the Nxivm Sex Cult Case Metro, October 26

    Keith Raniere, the group’s leader, styled himself a visionary, but a jury found him guilty of racketeering, sex trafficking and other charges.

  56. De Blasio Says In-Person Class Attendance Is a ‘Work in Progress’ Video, October 26

    Mayor Bill de Blasio of New York announced on Monday that due to coronavirus restrictions, just over a quarter of the city’s public school students have attended any in-person classes since schools reopened last month.

  57. Only 26% of N.Y.C. Students Attend In-Person Classes, Far From Goal Metro, October 26

    Mayor Bill de Blasio is facing a major test: Will children return to public schools over the next few weeks?

  58. New Yorkers Face Long Lines as Early Voting Opens Video, October 26

    Early voting began on Saturday in New York and tens of thousands of voters waited hours to cast their ballots with lines stretching for blocks outside polling sites.

  59. ‘Jews for Trump’ Holds Rally in New York Video, October 26

    A group of President Trump supporters that identifies itself as Jews for Trump held a rally on New York City’s streets on Sunday. Supporters were met with clashes from antifa groups and Democratic supporters.

  60. Inside Decades of Nepotism and Bungling at the N.Y.C. Elections Board Metro, October 26

    Some staffers read or watch Netflix at the office, while others punch in and then go shopping or to the gym, current and former employees said.

  61. Sex Cult Leader, Facing Life Sentence, Regrets Nothing Metro, October 26

    Several victims are expected to testify when Keith Raniere, the founder of Nxivm, is sentenced this week for sex trafficking, extortion and other crimes.

  62. It Might Become the Scariest Part of Your Commute: The Elevator Metro, October 26

    Touch-free buttons, foot pedals, holograms — New York City buildings scramble to make the ride up feel safer.

  63. A Crush of Early Voters Makes for Long Waits in N.Y.C. Metro, October 26

    For the first time ever, New Yorkers cast their ballots early for a presidential election, sometimes standing in line for five hours.

  64. First Coronavirus Hit, Then They Got Bedbugs Real Estate, October 26

    Three roommates support each other through the pandemic and fumigation, and luck into a bigger apartment for the same price.

  65. Fights Erupt During ‘Jews for Trump’ Rally in Manhattan Metro, October 25

    Eleven people were arrested, and protesters screamed at Rudy Giuliani. Separately, a police officer was suspended for voicing support for the president on the job.

  66. 20-Year-Old Tourist Killed by Stray Bullet in Brooklyn Metro, October 25

    Ethan Williams, who had long dreamed of moving to New York, became another victim of the wave of gun violence that has shaken the city.

  67. 20-Year-Old Tourist Killed by Stray Bullet in Brooklyn Metro, October 25

    Ethan Williams, who had long dreamed of moving to New York, became another victim of the wave of gun violence that has shaken the city.

  68. Times Square Billboards With Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner Stir Skirmish Metro, October 25

    The couple’s lawyer threatens to sue over scathing billboards that were put up by an anti-Trump group, the Lincoln Project.

  69. The Ballet Photo-Sharing Scandal Enters a New Phase in Court Culture, October 25

    The former New York City Ballet dancer who sent intimate photos of his girlfriend to others presents himself as a victim in a new court filing.

  70. Homes That Sold for Around $1.5 Million Real Estate, October 25

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  71. ‘Wednesdays Are the Days He Drives Into Manhattan From Brooklyn’ Metropolitan, October 25

    Flirting on Mott Street, waiting for the M and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  72. Huge turnout in New York on first day of early voting. Politics, October 24

    At Madison Square Garden, Barclays Center and other sites, people arrived hours before polls opened. This is the first time that early voting has been allowed in New York in a presidential election.

  73. Lines Stretch for Blocks as New Yorkers Turn Out for Early Voting Metro, October 24

    Voters in New York City waited hours to cast ballots on Saturday, the first time that early voting has been allowed in the state in a presidential election.

  74. Relieved to Be Back at the Gym, but Is It Safe? Metro, October 24

    City gyms were allowed to reopen on Sept. 2, but lingering concerns about indoor workouts mean many may not endure.

  75. If A.O.C. Is So Heavily Favored, Why Has Her Race Drawn $30 Million? Metro, October 24

    Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez is expected to cruise to re-election, yet the race for her congressional seat is the second most expensive House campaign in the nation.

  76. Reimagining Lady Liberty’s Torch to Meet This Moment Culture, October 23

    In her first New York solo exhibition at Madison Square Park, Abigail DeVille conjures a long line of freedom fighters.

  77. Reimagining Lady Liberty’s Torch to Meet This Moment Culture, October 23

    In her first New York solo exhibition at Madison Square Park, Abigail DeVille conjures a long line of freedom fighters.

  78. Why Trump Is Calling New York a Lawless ‘Ghost Town’ Metro, October 23

    President Trump derided the city at the debate, and has depicted it as an “anarchist jurisdiction,” apparently in an effort to appeal to his base.

  79. Can I Actually Be Missing the Commute? Real Estate, October 23

    While we may not miss getting onto crowded trains, we may long for the clear boundaries between home and work that a commute created.

  80. Can Blood Manor’s Homicidal Clown Scare People in a Year Like 2020? Metropolitan, October 23

    How the Halloween industry plans on making haunted houses socially distant, sanitized and still terrifying.

  81. Anywhere But Home: New Yorkers Get Creative About Work Spaces Metropolitan, October 23

    The need for privacy has driven some people to rent hotel rooms, vacant apartments and empty offices.

  82. How a Fix-It Guru Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, October 23

    Sandra Goldmark can repair a tattered sofa or a broken coffee maker. So many of her neighbors, trapped amid their stuff, are seeking her out.

  83. The Rich in New York Confront an Unfamiliar Word: No Metropolitan, October 23

    The pandemic is causing inequality to soar, but increasingly the privileged are discovering that they can’t bend the world to their will.

  84. Early Voting in N.Y.C.: When It Starts, and What to Expect Metro, October 23

    From Saturday to Nov. 1, city voters can cast their ballots at their assigned sites. Absentee ballots can also be dropped off at those sites.

  85. Taking ‘a Chronological Romp’ Through State Constitutions Special Sections, October 23

    The New-York Historical Society’s crash course in governmental innovation, paused for the pandemic, reopens at just the right moment.

  86. Manhattan Hits a Virus Milestone: Median Rent Below $3,000 Real Estate, October 23

    Soaring inventory and discounted rents in Manhattan have pushed the median to the lowest price in nearly a decade.

  87. 6 Are Shot in Brooklyn as N.Y.C.’s Summer of Violence Spills Into Fall Metro, October 22

    Shootings that plagued the city for most of the summer have not abated, and some city leaders question whether the police have backed off enforcement.

  88. Hedge Fund Magnate Is Moving His $41 Billion Firm From N.Y. to Florida Metro, October 22

    The firm, Elliott Management, led by Paul Singer, will transfer its headquarters to West Palm Beach, Fla., because of the pandemic.

  89. Manafort Prosecution Barred by Double Jeopardy Rule, N.Y. Appeals Court Says Metro, October 22

    The Manhattan district attorney has tried to ensure Paul Manafort would still face prison time if President Trump pardoned him.

  90. Halloween’s Not Canceled: Here’s How to Make It Spooky but Safe Weekend, October 22

    Movies, podcasts, cemetery walks and more: Our guide to enjoying a socially distant fright fest.

  91. With Billions at Stake, New York Sues Trump Over ‘Anarchist’ Label Metro, October 22

    New York City, Seattle and Portland, Ore., all so-called “anarchist jurisdictions,” are trying to stop the Trump administration from withholding federal funds.

  92. Running Live Dance Drills at the Armory Weekend, October 22

    Bill T. Jones and David Byrne are preparing to make use of the Armory’s vast space now. One hitch: Theaters still can’t open in New York State.

  93. A New Oath for 140 Future Doctors in Pandemic N.Y. Interactive, October 22

    The Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai welcomed first-year students with a virtual “white coat” ceremony, during which they referenced the coronavirus and Black Lives Matter.

  94. A Quieter, Virtual Fall for Dance, With Starriness Intact Culture, October 22

    This year, reduced portions of everything, but Program 1 had two dazzlers: a Jamar Roberts solo and a Sara Mearns-David Hallberg duet to Joni Mitchell.

  95. Ex-Daily News reporter sues, saying she was fired for discussing pay gap. Business, October 22

  96. Brooklyn Botanic Garden Turns Over a New Leaf Weekend, October 22

    A wild meadow and woodland ‘ruin’ are now on exuberant display. The new, ecologically minded garden boasts shaggy clouds of vegetation.

  97. Read the Ghislaine Maxwell Deposition Interactive, October 22

    The transcript, from 2016, was part of a defamation lawsuit filed in Manhattan.

  98. Deposition of Ghislaine Maxwell, Charged in Epstein Case, Is Revealed Metro, October 22

    Ms. Maxwell, who fought to keep the deposition secret, repeatedly denied that she helped Jeffrey Epstein recruit and sexually abuse teenage girls.

  99. An iPad Studio Tour Finds Bruce Nauman Pushing Limits Weekend, October 22

    Through the medium of the touchscreen, the pioneering American artist has found a channel to fuse his body and his work space.

  100. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Manhattan and the Bronx Real Estate, October 22

    This week’s properties are in Cobble Hill, Kingsbridge Heights and Sutton Place.

  101. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, October 22

    This week’s properties are in Cobble Hill, Kingsbridge Heights and Sutton Place.

  102. For High-End Galleries, It’s a Season of Upended Exhibitions Special Sections, October 22

    Dealers in Manhattan, facing new challenges, scramble to bring the art to the audience.

  103. Putting Pencil to Paper, in Galleries and in the Voting Booth Special Sections, October 22

    New exhibitions of up-to-the-moment drawings illustrate our historic moment, even as it unfolds.

  104. New York Lockdown Rules: What to Know Metro, October 22

    Schools and nonessential business can reopen in some zones that were deemed virus hot spots, but restrictions remain or tighten elsewhere.

  105. He Was a Rising Jazz Pianist. Then His N.Y.C. Dreams Were Shattered. Metropolitan, October 22

    The police said an attack on the pianist was not a hate crime, but social media disagreed. Now he’s considering a return to Japan.

  106. A Couple Play the Long Game With Manhattan Amenities. Which of These Options Would You Choose? Interactive, October 22

    Hunting during the pandemic was a challenge for these newlyweds, but it didn’t stop them from seeking out the gyms, pools and shuttles that Manhattan’s newer rental towers offer.

  107. After Months of Election Mishaps, Can N.Y.C. Pull Off Early Voting? Metro, October 22

    New York is carrying out early voting in a presidential election for the first time in its history. But the city’s Board of Elections has come under scrutiny because of earlier failures.

  108. Modern Love Podcast: When Getting Old Never Happens Styles, October 21

    Love stories cut short by the unexpected live on in alternate endings.

  109. Finally, a Subway Map With Real-Time Train Locations and Delays Metro, October 21

    The Metropolitan Transportation Authority’s new digital map also includes updates on elevators and escalators that are out of service.

  110. Two New York Neighborhoods Set the Stage for Decadence and Loss Culture, October 21

    Performers share fragmented reveries in “Electric Feeling Maybe,” while “Voyeur” brings a touch of Paris to the West Village.

  111. Cuomo Lifts Some Lockdown Rules in N.Y.C. Hot Spots as Rates Drop Metro, October 21

    The move allows reopening of schools and nonessential business in the zones, but tough restrictions in other parts of the city remain.

  112. 2 Art Gallery Shows to See Right Now Weekend, October 21

    Rivane Neuenschwander’s violent, gorgeously colored tapestries at Tanya Bonakdar; and Emma Amos’s paintings of people who fall, fly and break free.

  113. Placing Women on a Different Sort of Pedestal Special Sections, October 21

    Public monuments, and the artists who create them, are beginning to represent women and their achievements.

  114. Surprising Census Results in N.Y.C. Metro, October 21

    The self-response rate was higher than predicted, equaling the 2010 count despite what the mayor called “so many more challenges in the way.” 

  115. Is a Second Wave Starting? New Yorkers Are Steeling Themselves Metro, October 21

    As the number of virus cases rises, anxious residents are taking precautions and making sure they are prepared this time.

  116. After the Pandemic, a Revolution in Education and Work Awaits Op Ed, October 20

    Providing more Americans with portable health care, portable pensions and opportunities for lifelong learning is what politics needs to be about post-Nov. 3.

  117. A Priest Who Left the Church for Love Op Ed, October 20

    They wanted to marry. But he’d taken a vow of celibacy.

  118. Frenchette Opens a Bakery Nearby Dining, October 20

    The TriBeCa restaurant has taken over the former Arcade Bakery space for its new bakery, featuring breads made with uncommon grains like malted corn.

  119. Wear Your Heart on Your Feet Dining, October 20

    For lovers of all things sprinkles, there’s a new shoe collaboration between Vans and Flour Shop.

  120. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, October 20

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  121. 1.5 Million New Yorkers Can’t Afford Food. Pantries Are Their Lifeline. Interactive, October 20

    Thousands more New Yorkers have showed up at the city’s food banks since the pandemic began. As federal and city benefits are tied up in politics, New Yorkers are left to figure out how to get by.

  122. What to Know About N.Y.’s Plastic Bag Ban Metro, October 20

    After months of delays and a lawsuit, the statewide ban on the single-use bags is being enforced. Paper bags are now 5 cents.

  123. The Bubble Doctor Is In: She Keeps Dance Companies Moving Culture, October 19

    Dr. Wendy Ziecheck has found a new specialty: helping dancers to work together safely. “Testing was the key to making this happen,” she says.

  124. Surprising Results in Initial Virus Testing in N.Y.C. Schools Metro, October 19

    The absence of outbreaks, if it holds, suggests that the city’s efforts to return children to classrooms could serve as an influential model for the nation.

  125. 10,000 Guests at a Hasidic Wedding in Brooklyn? N.Y. Says No. Metro, October 19

    The governor warned that the gathering could be a superspreader event; a synagogue representative accused officials of “unwarranted attacks.”

  126. 10,000 Guests at a Hasidic Wedding in Brooklyn? N.Y. Says No. Metro, October 19

    The governor warned that the gathering could be a superspreader event; a synagogue representative accused officials of “unwarranted attacks.”

  127. Bright Spot for N.Y.C.: In Schools, Only 18 Positives Out of 10,676 Tests Metro, October 19

    The absence of outbreaks, if it holds, suggests that the city’s efforts to return children to classrooms could serve as an influential model for the nation.

  128. ‘Vile, Racist Postings’ by N.Y. Court Officers Included Obama in a Noose Metro, October 19

    A new report found pervasive examples of racial bias — some explicit, some subtle — in New York State’s court system.

  129. Cuomo’s Virus Crackdown Angers Catholics, Who Say They’re Singled Out Metro, October 19

    Church leaders, who have clashed with the governor before, said that Catholics have followed mask and social-distancing rules.

  130. What’s in a Neighborhood Name? Marketing, Mostly Real Estate, October 18

    What’s more New York than slapping a name on a collection of streets? One Manhattan area has the rare chance to christen its own neighborhood.

  131. N.Y. Shuts Down Hasidic Wedding That Could Have Had 10,000 Guests Metro, October 18

    The ultra-Orthodox synagogue in Brooklyn accused state officials of “unwarranted attacks” on the wedding.

  132. The Sunday Read: ‘Jim Dwyer, About New York’ Podcasts, October 18

    A farewell to the late Pulitzer Prize-winning Times journalist.

  133. ‘I Quickly Realized I Now Had to Pedal For the Weight of Two Men’ Metropolitan, October 18

    A beer delivery in Brooklyn, an emergency saxophone repair and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  134. N.Y.C. Was Once a Bastion of G.O.P. Moderates. Then Trump Came Along. Metro, October 17

    For decades, Republicans in Manhattan carved out a niche by embracing socially liberal causes. President Trump’s election destroyed that centrism.

  135. N.Y.C.’s First Lady Won’t Seek Office as Mayor’s Popularity Fades Metro, October 16

    Chirlane McCray, who had considered running for borough president, said she wants to focus on helping the city recover from the pandemic.

  136. Community College Enrollment Is Way Down National, October 16

    Like way, way down. That could harm millions of Black, Latino and low-income students who enter the higher education system through the system.

  137. Understatement Is the New Luxury Real Estate, October 16

    Exotic finishes and ever-clubbier amenities in new developments have given way to livability and calming design.

  138. How a New Virus Lockdown Turned New York Into Two Cities Metro, October 16

    New York is trying something novel for an American city in the pandemic: allowing reopenings in some areas while shutting down businesses and schools that are just blocks away.

  139. Senior Housing Towers Open in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, October 16

    Several new high-end projects come to New York City, with some pandemic adjustments.

  140. Inside N.Y.C.’s Insanely Loud Car Culture Metropolitan, October 16

    At gatherings in empty lots all over New York, loudness is the point. But how much are weary residents supposed to take?

  141. Will the Diamond District Survive? Metropolitan, October 16

    The pandemic has given the famous stretch of Midtown, long a hub and destination for all things jewelry, its share of troubles.

  142. This School Was Built for Idealists. It Could Use Some Rich Alumni. Metropolitan, October 16

    For the past century, the New School produced iconoclastic thinkers. Now it is finding that idealism is very expensive.

  143. How an Empathy Expert Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, October 16

    Michael Tennant, who created the Actually Curious card game, is leading virtual workshops that take on divisiveness.

  144. Could Ray McGuire Be N.Y.C.’s 2nd Black Mayor? Metro, October 16

    One of the highest-ranking and longest-serving Black executives on Wall Street is entering the Democratic race eight months before the primary. 

  145. Hot Toddy Season Comes Early This Year Dining, October 15

    Outdoor seating and dropping temperatures have created a demand for warming cocktails at New York City bars.

  146. Miss Live Theater? You’re Not Alone. Interactive, October 15

    We miss theater. And we know you do too. So we asked you to share some memories with us.

  147. Ruth Bader Ginsburg, a Native Daughter of Brooklyn, to Get a Statue in Her Hometown Metro, October 15

    The memorial, announced by Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo, is one of several efforts to honor Justice Ginsburg in Brooklyn, where she grew up.

  148. Growing Up Black Letters, October 15

    A Black Southerner recalls segregation in life and in death. Also: Men and masks; when doctors overprescribe; a favorite New York City walking destination.

  149. This Elite School Is in a Brick Fortress. Can It Handle a Pandemic? Metro, October 15

    The building that is home to Manhattan’s Hunter College High temporarily closed after three students tested positive for the virus.

  150. Honoring Latinx Art, Personal and Political Weekend, October 15

    El Museo del Barrio celebrates its own electric history, and present, in a show about the Puerto Rican workshop Taller Boricua.