T/nyc

  1. The Debate Over the ‘Jihad’ Documentary Opinion, Today

    Readers discuss criticism of a white woman’s film about Muslims accused of terrorism. Also: Preschool in New York; gay and in exile; a fragile democracy; student debt.

  2. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn and Manhattan Real Estate, Today

    This week’s properties are in Brooklyn Heights, Greenwich Village and the Flatiron district.

  3. A Notoriously Jinxed Concert Hall Is Reborn, Again Arts, Today

    David Geffen Hall, the New York Philharmonic’s Lincoln Center home, is reopening after a $550 million renovation aimed at breaking its acoustic curse — and adding a dash of glamour.

  4. Where the Wall of Death Is a Way of Life New York, Today

    To ride a motorcycle in the carnival motordrome, you need to be an alpha dog with sawdust in your veins. Or at least have a driver’s license.

  5. A Pioneering Orchestra Boss Had ‘Unfinished Business,’ So She Returned Arts, Today

    Deborah Borda led the New York Philharmonic in the 1990s, and was frustrated by its subpar hall. After a 17-year run in Los Angeles, she “finally saw a path forward,” she said.

  6. ‘Good Businessman and Terrible Criminal’ Seeks Pot License New York, Today

    New York State is giving preference to those who have served time for marijuana offenses as it issues dispensary licenses.

  7. In New York, NIMBYism Finally Outstays Its Welcome Editorial, Yesterday

    Political momentum is growing for efforts to build more housing, fast.

  8. Scooter Rider Pleads Guilty in Hit-and-Run Death of Lisa Banes Metro, Yesterday

    Brian Boyd, 27, who struck the actress with his electric scooter on a Manhattan street and then sped away, pleaded guilty to manslaughter.

  9. N.Y.C. Children Held Ground in Reading, but Lagged in Math, Tests Show Metro, Yesterday

    The first standardized test results that capture how most city schoolchildren did during the pandemic offered a mixed picture.

  10. Gaetano Pesce Still Has His Eye on the Horizon T Style, Yesterday

    The designer’s new resin screen is a sign of his enduring fascination with the Manhattan skyline.

  11. They Pay $500 a Month for a Loft in Brooklyn Metro, Yesterday

    A lucky couple lives on the top floor of a building that was once a potato chip factory.

  12. Three Spots to Try if You Don’t Mind a Line Dining, September 27

    Join the queue for tacos, circular croissants and chile chicken.

  13. Trump Might Escape Writer’s Defamation Suit Because He Was President National, September 27

    E. Jean Carroll’s case may fail thanks to broad protections granted to federal officials and employees. She still plans to file a separate suit accusing the ex-president of rape.

  14. The Singaporean Hawker Market Comes to Midtown Dining, September 27

    KF Seetoh opens his Singapore-style food hall; Eric Ripert teams up with a friend for a casual French cafe; and more restaurant news.

  15. Restaurant Review: At Laser Wolf, Skewers, Dips and Vibes Are on the Menu Dining, September 27

    At Michael Solomonov’s homage to Israel’s meat-skewer joints, skyline selfies are normal and salad is mandatory.

  16. The Collaborative Studio Reimagining Lighting Design T Style, September 27

    Known for its endlessly customizable fixtures, In Common With is breaking fresh ground with an expanded Brooklyn headquarters and a fantastical new collection.

  17. Jails Boss Urged Man’s Release in Apparent Bid to Limit Rikers Death Toll Metro, September 27

    Louis A. Molina, New York City’s jail commissioner, told his senior staff to ensure that a dying man was “off the department’s count.”

  18. For the Love of Beer and His Buddies Arts & Leisure, September 27

    “The Greatest Beer Run Ever” tells the story of Chickie Donohue’s unlikely but true adventure bringing suds from New York to his military pals in 1967 Vietnam.

  19. Why the Shelter System Is Struggling to Cope Metro, September 27

    The flood of migrants is putting strain on the system, but so is the increasing difficulty of finding housing for shelter residents.

  20. Better Ways for Us to Argue and Disagree Letters, September 26

    Readers discuss a column by Pamela Paul about employing debate techniques. Also: Abortion laws; the Russia-Ukraine war; migrants welcome; Broadway today.

  21. $500 a Month for an Entire Floor in Brooklyn Real Estate, September 26

    Jens Rasmussen and Maria Aparo couldn’t walk away from Mr. Rasmussen’s spacious loft in Greenpoint, which is covered under New York’s 1982 Loft Law.

  22. Trends From Trash in the TikTok Age Styles, September 26

    Angelica Hicks has built a cult following with her witty re-creations of high-fashion outfits made from everyday items in her Brooklyn apartment.

  23. Adams to New York’s 3-K for All: Yes, No, Maybe. Metro, September 26

    There may not be spots for all in the city’s fledgling preschool program for 3-year-olds. Also, a message of endurance in a synagogue’s stained-glass window.

  24. Fall for Dance Review: Some Tap, a Pas de Deux and a Monastic Chorus Culture, September 25

    The annual smorgasbord at New York City Center features dancers from Music from the Sole, the Bavarian State Ballet and Alvin Ailey.

  25. A Bed-Stuy Mansion Has Become Rubble. Residents Ask: How, and Why? Real Estate, September 25

    Despite pleas, protests and petitions, a developer tore down the 120-year-old Jacob Dangler House. Residents are still reflecting on what happened.

  26. Homes That Sold for Around $1.5 Million Real Estate, September 25

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  27. What Inspired Two Iranian Immigrants to Start a Global Film Series Metropolitan, September 25

    Cinema Tehran brings people together through screenings, chats and food.

  28. Ghosts of New York’s Glamorous Past Haunt an Empty Pub Styles, September 25

    A bar from the Stork Club, once a gathering spot for Grace Kelly, Ernest Hemingway, Elizabeth Taylor and Marilyn Monroe, collects dust in a downtown tavern that went out of business.

  29. ‘Suddenly, a Sanitation Worker Jumped Out of the Truck’s Cab’ Metropolitan, September 25

    Finding relief on a hot day, taking the long way to the airport and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  30. Runners and Cyclists Use GPS Mapping to Make Art Express, September 24

    Fitness apps and the power of live satellite tracking have allowed runners, cyclists and others to draw hearts, animals, birthday wishes — and even homages to Vermeer — across their local landscapes.

  31. How Erica Jong, Writer, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, September 24

    What gets this best-selling novelist going? Cappuccinos, movies with her grandchildren and her go-to notebook.

  32. Death at New York State Psychiatric Hospital Investigated as a Homicide Metro, September 23

    The police said Shakim Devega, a patient at the Brooklyn facility, died from neck trauma, but no official cause has been determined. No charges were filed.

  33. Is Little Amal Getting Lost in New York? Culture, September 23

    The hottest celebrity in town right now is an enchanting 12-foot-tall Syrian refugee puppet. She’s drawing masses of admirers, but that’s not always a good thing.

  34. Birthday Messages to Celebrate Lives, Not Mourn Police Killings Culture, September 23

    The “1-800 Happy Birthday” digital voice mail project is transformed into an exhibition in Brooklyn, and welcomes visitors.

  35. Constance Wu, Fresh Off Her Book Style, September 23

    In her memoir, “Making a Scene,” the actress reveals her isolation after those tweets, racism in her career and how she’s moving on.

  36. Zeldin Sees a Path to Becoming Governor. It Runs Through Brooklyn. Metro, September 23

    Representative Lee Zeldin, a Republican candidate for governor, is hoping for a realignment of political loyalties in parts of the borough, including those of Hasidic Jews.

  37. Why New Yorkers Still ❤️ Film Metropolitan, September 23

    Projectionists are busier than ever, as they serve a demand for obscure 35-millimeter titles, nostalgia and the quirks of analog.

  38. Does the Democratic Party Want Swagger? Or Does It Want Michelle Wu? Metropolitan, September 23

    The new mayor of Boston took office shortly before Eric Adams did in New York. Their styles could not be more different.

  39. Taller Towers, Fewer Homes Real Estate, September 23

    New boutique condo towers, some with fewer apartments than the buildings they replace, are squandering high-density sites in Manhattan, urban planners say.

  40. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, September 23

    Selections from the Weekend section, including a review of the film "Don't Worry Darling."

  41. What to Expect as New York Faces a Potential Fiscal Crisis Metro, September 23

    The pandemic-driven downturn may mean service cuts and tough decisions for City Hall.

  42. Why New York Is Resorting to Tents to House Surge of Migrants Metro, September 22

    With over 10,000 asylum seekers crowding homeless shelters, the city will erect temporary structures to hold new arrivals for their first few days.

  43. Man Who Patted Giuliani’s Back Is Set to Have Assault Charge Dismissed Metro, September 22

    Daniel Gill said the encounter at a Staten Island ShopRite happened as he expressed displeasure at the former New York mayor’s efforts to overturn the 2020 election.

  44. New York Drill Rappers Say They Were Removed From Rolling Loud Festival Culture, September 22

    At least three local artists were cut from the traveling rap show, scheduled for this weekend in Queens, at the request of the New York Police Department, their representatives said.

  45. Homes for Sale in the Bronx and Manhattan Real Estate, September 22

    This week’s properties are in Spuyten Duyvil, Yorkville and Midtown.

  46. 3-K for All? Adams Retreats From Expanding N.Y.C. Preschool Program. Metro, September 22

    Mayor Eric Adams is reassessing how New York City’s so-called 3-K for All program, a top priority of his predecessor, fits into his administration’s strategy.

  47. They Wanted Good Light and a Dog Park. But the Front Door Could Not Face South. Interactive, September 22

    Guided by the principles of Vastu Shastra, an ancient Indian philosophy of design, two first-time buyers searched the Brooklyn waterfront for a place where they could start a family.

  48. Preschool Punks and Dancing Mommies at the Linda Lindas Show Interactive, September 22

    For young fans of this California quartet, the thrill of a first concert reverberates from child to parent.

  49. A Lawsuit That Moves to Bar the Trumps From Doing Business Here Metro, September 22

    The New York attorney general, Letitia James, accused the former president and his business of overvaluing his assets by billions.

  50. Regulators Accuse Amazon of Singling Out Union Organizers for Discipline Business, September 21

    National Labor Relations Board officials said the company had applied its workplace rules unfairly, and asked it to change or scrap the regulations.

  51. Former Trump Adviser Was Not Agent for Emirates, Lawyer Tells Jury Metro, September 21

    Thomas Barrack is accused by prosecutors of acting as an undisclosed agent for the government of the United Arab Emirates.

  52. Amid Court Fight, L.G.B.T.Q. Club Proposes a Compromise to Yeshiva Metro, September 21

    The Modern Orthodox Jewish university in Manhattan had said it would halt the activities of all undergraduate clubs rather than sanction the gay student organization. The students say they will delay seeking recognition if the other clubs can resu...

  53. Viral Video of Horse Collapse Reignites Debate: Do Carriages Belong? Metro, September 21

    The horses have charmed New York City tourists since the 19th century, but detractors say there is abuse and exploitation. Drivers say they are animal lovers doing their best.

  54. In New Film, Former Employee Says Mario Batali Sexually Assaulted Her Dining, September 21

    A woman who worked for the chef comes forward with her account of a night at the Spotted Pig in Manhattan.

  55. Staying Up Late to Find Out Why New York No Longer Does Metro, September 21

    More bars and restaurants are closing their doors at earlier hours, and more New Yorkers are grabbing dinner earlier in the evening. One of our reporters set off to find out why.

  56. United Nations Gridlock Is Back in the Latest Sign of a Receding Pandemic Metro, September 21

    The first day of the U.N. General Assembly brought street closings and detours, but also more crowds for the city’s stores and restaurants.

  57. Writer Who Says Trump Raped Her Plans to Use New Law to Prove It Metro, September 21

    E. Jean Carroll, a former advice columnist for Elle, had already sued the former president for defamation after he branded her a liar

  58. New York Scrambles to Send Aid to Caribbean Battered by Hurricane Fiona Metro, September 21

    Organizations and officials in New York, a city with deep ties to both Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic, have moved quickly to help with recovery efforts.

  59. Bill, Hillary and Chelsea Clinton Return to Center Stage. Their Own. Business, September 20

    After going dark during Hillary Clinton’s 2016 presidential campaign, the Clinton Global Initiative is back.

  60. Dates With a Book, Meals for Roller Skaters and More Reader Requests Dining, September 20

    Looking to celebrate a quiet birthday on your own? No problem.

  61. New York City Ends Private Employer Vaccine Mandate and Pushes Boosters Metro, September 20

    Mayor Eric Adams received the new booster on Tuesday, as he ended the Covid vaccine mandate and continued to roll back pandemic restrictions.

  62. New York City Subway System to Install Security Cameras in Train Cars Metro, September 20

    Gov. Kathy Hochul said the installations, which grew from a pilot project after a mass shooting in Brooklyn, would allay riders’ anxieties.

  63. For New Yorkers, 6 p.m. Is the New 8 p.m. T Style, September 20

    Why are restaurants in the city filling up at hours that were once unfashionably early?

  64. The Redistricting Mess Comes to New York’s City Council Metro, September 20

    The Council’s 51 districts are being redrawn, but an initial effort that put Manhattan’s upscale Sutton Place in a Queens district drew lots of criticism.

  65. Top Aide Who Fueled Eric Adams’s Rise Will Resign at End of Year Metro, September 19

    Frank Carone, a Brooklyn power broker who has drawn scrutiny for his past business dealings, says he will lead the mayor’s re-election campaign.

  66. New York City Faces Potential Fiscal Crisis as $10 Billion Deficit Looms Metro, September 19

    A persistent pandemic-driven downturn has caused revenue from business and personal-income taxes to fall in New York City, while tourism and job losses have yet to recover.

  67. Eric Adams Considers Housing Migrants on Cruise Ships Metro, September 19

    New York City’s shelter system has been overwhelmed with new arrivals, but advocates for the homeless say the idea is insulting.

  68. 162,000 Signs That New York Is Struggling to Bounce Back Metro, September 19

    The city is having a hard time regaining jobs lost during the pandemic, partly because of its reliance on tourism and office workers.

  69. Virginia Dwan, Behind-the-Scenes Force in the Art World, Dies at 90 Obits, September 18

    At her galleries and with her financial resources, she supported artists working on art’s frontiers and later donated works to museum collections.

  70. By Day, Richie Weeks Sorted Mail. At Night, He Was a Disco Mastermind. Culture, September 18

    The New York producer, songwriter and artist punched the clock at the post office as he amassed an archive of tracks previously unheard until now.

  71. In New York City, the Demand for New Developments Is Bouncing Back Real Estate, September 18

    But everything is not as it was, with Covid both accelerating some nascent trends and pushing builders in new directions.

  72. La pequeña Amal llegó a EE. UU. con un mensaje de esperanza en Español, September 18

    La marioneta de 3,6 metros, que representa a una niña refugiada, viajó de Turquía al Reino Unido el año pasado. Ahora pasará casi tres semanas en Nueva York participando en numerosos eventos.

  73. Children’s Drownings Mark the End of a Mother’s Descent Metro, September 18

    Erin Merdy, who is charged with killing her three children, had struggled with money, men and mental health. Now, she is accused of one of New York’s worst crimes against children in recent memory.

  74. Homes That Sold for $545,000 or Less Real Estate, September 18

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  75. As Trump Inquiry Heats Up, Garland Says Divisions Imperil the Rule of Law Washington, September 17

    Addressing new citizens on Ellis Island, the attorney general emphasized that all Americans are equal under the law.

  76. In the City That Never Sleeps, Some Doors Now Close at 10 p.m. Metro, September 17

    Is New York still a 24-hour town?

  77. How Dr. Becky Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, September 17

    The parenting expert tries to fit it all in, from workouts and pancakes to game time and play dates.

  78. An Unprovoked Killing Leaves a Void in a Bronx Neighborhood Metro, September 17

    Nathaniel Rivers, 35, was sitting in his car when a man fatally stabbed him for no reason. Months later, the crime continues to rattle residents.

  79. Yeshiva University Halts All Student Clubs to Block L.G.B.T.Q. Group Metro, September 17

    Earlier in the week, the U.S. Supreme Court allowed a ruling to stand for now that required the university to recognize the group.

  80. It Is Long Past Time to Help New York’s Hasidic Children Editorial, September 16

    Politicians have known for years about the crisis facing New York’s Hasidic schools but failed to act in any meaningful way.

  81. Beatriz Milhazes Breaks the Circle Culture, September 16

    In her first show with Pace gallery in Manhattan, the Brazilian artist both experiments and returns to figuration.

  82. Is New York City Finally Returning to the Office? Metro, September 16

    With rising subway ridership and office occupancy, the city’s post-Labor Day return has offered early signs that New York may finally be turning over a new chapter in its recovery.

  83. She’s Come Undone (on Purpose) Styles, September 16

    The jeans of the young and stylish are unzipped, unbuttoned and unbothered. Why?

  84. Privilege Is in Crisis. Look at Our Elite Private Schools. Metropolitan, September 16

    The past few years have witnessed a lot of upheaval in the name of political reckoning. Is the pendulum swinging back to tradition?

  85. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, September 16

    Selections from the Weekend section, including a review of "The Woman King."

  86. Re-enactors Worry About Bringing Their Muskets to ‘Wars’ Metro, September 16

    A new state law banning guns in certain public places concerns those who like to commemorate famous battles of the past.

  87. Migrant Crisis Puts N.Y. ‘Right to Shelter’ Law to the Test Metro, September 15

    The city’s obligation to provide a bed to anyone who asks is unique and has added urgency to its efforts to welcome more than 11,000 migrants.

  88. Aperture Foundation Lands a New Headquarters Culture, September 15

    The nonprofit photography organization will relocate in 2024, to offices across from the American Museum of Natural History, with greater visibility.

  89. Related Companies and Wynn to Bid for New Casino in Midtown Manhattan Metro, September 15

    The companies want to put the casino on the western half of Hudson Yards, which remains undeveloped.

  90. The Eyes Have It in Hew Locke’s Power-Challenging Show Weekend, September 15

    Over the entrance to the Met are medallion portraits of white, male art heroes. Enter Hew Locke with a timely and pointed message about “Gilt” (or “Guilt”).

  91. ‘A Perfect Party’ That Celebrates All Its Guests Weekend, September 15

    Trusty Sidekick Theater Company has created an outdoor adventure for young people on the autism spectrum.

  92. Dance Theater of Harlem Names a New Artistic Director Weekend, September 15

    The choreographer Robert Garland will take over next year, succeeding Virginia Johnson, who was appointed by Arthur Mitchell, the company’s co-founder.

  93. Coming Soon to New York: More Trees Interactive, September 15

    New York continues its expansion of planting trees throughout the boroughs.

  94. Now Visiting From India, an ‘Ancestor’ for Everyone Weekend, September 15

    A multi-headed mother figure by the sculptor Bharti Kher has arrived at Central Park. Its message is open to interpretation — and comfortable with contradiction.

  95. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn and Manhattan Real Estate, September 15

    This week’s properties are in Park Slope, East Harlem and Chelsea.

  96. F.D.R. and Andy Warhol Came for the Art. Now the Movers Have Arrived. Metropolitan, September 15

    How do you relocate more than 100 years’ worth of (haphazardly organized) fine art, maps and prints? The family that’s owned the Old Print Shop is finding out right now.

  97. Seeking a ‘One-Bedroom With the Basics’ in Brooklyn or Manhattan. Which Would Be More Affordable? Interactive, September 15

    After years in a cramped West Village rental, a couple took their time finding the first home of their very own, with an eye on a feasible monthly outlay. Here’s what they found.

  98. A Closer Look at The Times’s Report on Hasidic Schools Metro, September 15

    Our reporters did hundreds of interviews and read thousands of pages of documents to investigate the shortcomings of secular education in yeshivas.

  99. Adams Wants to Reassess a Shelter System ‘Nearing Its Breaking Point’ Metro, September 15

    New York City’s homeless system is built around the city’s unique right to shelter. On Wednesday, Mayor Eric Adams said the system should be reconsidered.

  100. Supreme Court Says Yeshiva University Must Allow L.G.B.T. Group as Case Proceeds Washington, September 14

    By a 5-to-4 vote, the court refused to block a trial judge’s ruling that required the university to recognize the group under New York City’s anti-discrimination law.

  101. Mother Charged With Murdering 3 Children Who Drowned in Coney Island Metro, September 14

    Erin Merdy had been in a long-running custody fight and faced eviction before the Monday killings.

  102. Two Nursing Home Residents Die After a Legionnaires’ Outbreak Metro, September 14

    The New York State Department of Health is investigating eight cases of infection related to a bacterium that can be fatal.

  103. Little Amal Arrives in New York, With a Message of Hope and Humanity Culture, September 14

    The 12-foot-tall Syrian refugee puppet traveled from Turkey to Britain last year. Now, she will spend nearly three weeks in the five boroughs taking part in numerous events.

  104. The Mystery Behind the Crime Wave at 312 Riverside Drive Metro, September 14

    For years, the police have received thousands of 911 calls reporting fights, murders, bombs and hostage situations at the same address. But officers never find victims or make arrests. Why?

  105. In New York City, Pandemic Job Losses Linger Metro, September 14

    Even as the country as a whole has recovered all of the jobs it lost during the pandemic, the city is still missing 176,000 — the slowest recovery of any major metropolitan area.

  106. A 10-Year-Old Refugee Has Met a Million People. How Will New York Welcome Her? Op Ed, September 14

    She invites us to remember the big idea on which the city was built. And what the city still aspires to.

  107. For the Very Rich, $3,200 a Night is a ‘Prototypical’ New York Experience Metro, September 14

    Life in a hotel for the $30,000-a-day crowd. Also, ex-Gov. Cuomo continues his campaign against harassment charges.

  108. An Oily Challenge: Evict Stinky Old Furnaces in Favor of Heat Pumps Climate, September 14

    Building by building, New York and other cities are trying to stop the age-old use of fossil fuels to heat homes and buildings. In the U.S., new climate laws aim to speed things up.

  109. Deaths of 3 Children on Coney Island Ruled Homicides by Drowning Metro, September 13

    Police officials, who had questioned their mother, said no one had been charged in the deaths Tuesday.

  110. New York City Denied Dozens of Men Shelter Beds, Legal Aid Says Metro, September 13

    The arrival of thousands of migrants this summer has stretched the shelter system to the breaking point.

  111. New York City Denied Dozens of Men Shelter Beds, Legal Aid Says New York, September 13

    The arrival of thousands of migrants this summer has stretched the shelter system to the breaking point.

  112. A Life-Changing Clam Pizza Dining, September 13

    The most important pizza goings-on across New York City.

  113. When Schools Don’t Educate Their Students Letters, September 13

    Readers discuss an investigation into the lack of secular education at New York’s yeshivas. Also: Outdoor dining; climate-crisis deniers.

  114. New State Rules Offer Road Map for Regulating Private Hasidic Schools Metro, September 13

    The State Board of Regents on Tuesday enacted regulations aimed at holding New York private schools to minimum academic standards.

  115. A Utopian Space for Black Artists, Reimagined at MoMA Arts & Leisure, September 13

    Just Above Midtown, an incubator of some of the most important Black avant-garde art of the 1970s and ’80s, is the subject of a new exhibition.

  116. The Porch, Featuring Smokehouse Favorites, Opens in Sugar Hill Dining, September 13

    A new restaurant from a Bâtard and Augustine alumnus, Manhatta reopens, and more restaurant news.

  117. Overnight Storm in New York City Causes Flash Flooding, but No Tornado Express, September 13

    There were no reports of tornado sightings, despite a warning issued for parts of the city early Tuesday morning. But heavy rainfall led to flash flooding and subway delays.

  118. Republicans Deploy Surprising Weapon in N.Y. Governor’s Race: Eric Adams Metro, September 13

    Lee Zeldin and other Republicans are trying to attract swing voters by aligning themselves with Mayor Adams, a Democrat, over his law-and-order platform.

  119. Columbia Loses A-Plus Status in U.S. News Rankings Metro, September 13

    The university plunged from No. 2 to No. 18 in the popular list, which many experts call into question.

  120. Inside Telfar’s Rainbow Bag Drop Styles, September 12

    A pop-up event at a Rainbow store in Brooklyn drew hundreds of shoppers who lined up to buy a highly sought-after Telfar Shopping Bag.

  121. New York Lawmakers Call for More Oversight of Hasidic Schools Metro, September 12

    After a New York Times investigation found that many of the private religious schools denied students a basic education, top officials voiced serious concerns.

  122. U.S. Returns Rare Coin Minted by Jews During Rebellion From Rome Culture, September 12

    The silver quarter shekel, estimated to be worth as much as $1 million, was minted in the first century by Jews who created it as a statement of sovereignty during the uprising known as The Great Revolt.

  123. Get the Exact Dashi You Need in Greenpoint, Brooklyn Dining, September 12

    Dashi Okume will open on Friday and offer packaged dashi mixes as well as a counter to order personalized dashi bases.

  124. Restaurant Review: A Magnet for Wine Nerds Gets a Recharge Dining, September 12

    While some of the faces at Chambers are the same, a new chef is rejuvenating the former Racines NY space with armfuls of seasonal produce.

  125. Father Says He Sought Custody Before 3 Children Drowned in Brooklyn Metro, September 12

    The children were found unconscious on Coney Island Beach after an emergency call early Monday morning. Their mother was discovered nearby, barefoot and “soaking wet,” the police said.

  126. This Season’s Outerwear Gives a Little Lift T Style, September 12

    Billowing, buoyant coats for fall.

  127. A Plan to Push Cars Out of Manhattan Could Make the Bronx’s Air Dirtier Metro, September 12

    New York City’s congestion pricing program could cut traffic in the busy commercial district but push more vehicles into vulnerable areas.

  128. $5 Million Homes in California Real Estate, September 12

    A 2017 residence near Manhattan Beach Pier, a rustic beach house in Bolinas and a four-bedroom condominium in an Edwardian building in San Francisco.

  129. How the Brooklyn Library Helped Fight Book Bans in Oklahoma Metro, September 12

    An Oklahoma teacher left her job after she told her students how to access the library’s banned books program.

  130. Former M.L.B. Pitcher Turned Police Officer Killed in Car Crash Express, September 12

    Anthony Varvaro, 37, was driving to a Sept. 11 commemoration in Manhattan when he was in a crash with a person driving the wrong way, the authorities said. Both were killed.

  131. N.Y. State Vote Could Raise Pressure on Officials Over Hasidic Schools Metro, September 11

    Amid calls for intervention, the state Board of Regents is set to vote this week on new rules for holding private schools to minimum academic standards.

  132. Marking 9/11, Biden Remembers the ‘Precious Lives Stolen From Us’ Washington, September 11

    Members of the Biden administration honored the victims of the attacks, which, 21 years later, remain deeply painful for the family members who lost loved ones.

  133. Marni Makes Magic Under the Manhattan Bridge Styles, September 11

    The Italian brand made the sun rise on a new kind of street wear.

  134. ‘I Asked the Cabby to Pull Over at the Next Open Bodega We Passed’ Metropolitan, September 11

    A late-night cat food emergency, a garage rock graduation and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  135. חסידישע מוסדות געבן נישט קיין עדיוקעשאן, אבער באקומען א שפע פון רעגירונגס געלטער New York, September 11

    די חסידישע מוסדות אין ניו יארק האבן גענאסן פון 1 ביליאן דאלאר אין רעגירונגס געלטער דורכאויס די לעצטע פיר יאר אבער מוזן קיינעם נישט אפגעבן קיין דין וחשבון וואס מען לערנט ביי זיי

  136. Homes That Sold for Around $650,000 Real Estate, September 11

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  137. In Hasidic Enclaves, Failing Private Schools Flush With Public Money Metro, September 11

    New York’s Hasidic Jewish religious schools have benefited from $1 billion in government funding in the last four years but are unaccountable to outside oversight.

  138. After an Arsenic Scare, City Says a Housing Complex’s Water Is Safe Metro, September 10

    A report of arsenic in the tap water at the Jacob Riis Houses in Manhattan was a false alarm, city officials said on Saturday.

  139. Rudy Giuliani Is Alone Op Ed, September 10

    9/11 was his triumph, then it became his undoing.

  140. A Proud Nuclear Town Grapples With How to Remember the Bomb National, September 10

    The A high school in Richland, Wash., is emblazoned with a mushroom cloud. But some are asking for better ways to recognize the city’s history-altering past.

  141. How the CUNY Chancellor Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, September 10

    An avid city cyclist, Félix V. Matos Rodríguez also manages to fit in some work, a lunch outing, a movie and a call to his mother.

  142. Yeshiva University Can Bar L.G.B.T. Club for Now, Justice Rules Metro, September 10

    Sonia Sotomayor’s ruling will be in place pending a decision by the Supreme Court to take up the case.

  143. Hochul Declares Polio State of Emergency for New York Metro, September 9

    The virus has now been detected in a Nassau County wastewater sample, officials said.

  144. Mr. Mayor, Who Are You Wearing? Style, September 9

    “I love clothing,” said Eric Adams, kicking off New York Fashion Week with a cocktail party — alongside Anna Wintour, who he called an “angel that wears Prada.”

  145. Mr. Mayor, Who Are You Wearing? Styles, September 9

    “I love clothing,” said Eric Adams, kicking off New York Fashion Week with a cocktail party — alongside Anna Wintour, his “angel that wears Prada.”

  146. Arsenic in N.Y.C. Water Sample Came From a Testing Error, Lab Says Metro, September 9

    In a reversal, New York City officials said that tap water at the Jacob Riis Houses never contained elevated levels of arsenic, but they are still testing for dangerous bacteria.

  147. The Queen in New York, From a Ferryboat to Bloomingdale’s Metro, September 9

    Queen Elizabeth II made three visits to New York City during her 70-year reign.

  148. Bill de Blasio Knows New York Is Tired of Him. He’s at Peace With It. Metropolitan, September 9

    On the eve of the former mayor’s return to his New England home, a frank exit interview about his time in New York.

  149. Gods of 125th Street Book Review, September 9

    A new book traces the arc of hip-hop jewelry from the 1980s to today.

  150. To Grandmothers’ House We Go. Next Door. Real Estate, September 9

    In-laws typically have one of the most fraught family dynamics. What about two sets of in-laws living together down a hall from their children and grandchildren?