1. Homes That Sold for Around $750,000 Real Estate, Today

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  2. ‘It Was My First Visit to the City and I Had an Interview Lined Up’ New York, Today

    Seeking the No. 6, a parking spot with something on the side and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  3. Frank Gilbert, Preservationist in New York and Beyond, Dies at 91 New York, Yesterday

    He fought to spare Grand Central Terminal from the fate that befell Penn Station. He also helped draft a landmarks preservation law that became a model across the country.

  4. A runner died in the Brooklyn Half Marathon, where organizers had warned of heat concerns. New York, Yesterday

    It’s the first death since 2014 in the 13.1-mile run from Prospect Park to Coney Island. It was not immediately clear whether heat had played a role.

  5. When a Perfect Night Out Means Singing ‘Thong Song’ for Strangers New York, Yesterday

    Whether they prefer a kitschy ambience or more of a dive, New Yorkers looking to do karaoke for a crowd have plenty of options.

  6. Judge Approves N.Y. House Map, Cementing Chaos for Democrats New York, Yesterday

    The new district lines, approved late Friday night, will create pickup opportunities for Republicans and force Democratic incumbents to run against each other.

  7. Getting Off at 181st Street? Bring Your Hiking Boots. New York, May 20

    The M.T.A. shut down the escalators at one of New York City’s steepest subway stations, and the outage is set to last until February. “This is just not acceptable,” one rider said.

  8. Warning Signs of a Future Mass Killer Opinion, May 20

    Mental health evaluations, chat rooms and parents’ roles. Also: Republicans and shootings; Covid mandates; voters and democracy; Estonia and Russia; abortion funds.

  9. Broadway theaters will continue requiring patrons to wear masks at least through June 30. Theater, May 20

    The decision comes at a time when New York City has declared a “high Covid alert.”

  10. De Blasio Will Run for Congress in Newly Drawn District New York, May 20

    Bill de Blasio, the ex-mayor of New York City, said on Friday that he would run for the House of Representatives in a new district that includes parts of Brooklyn and Manhattan.

  11. Priceless Sculptures Are ‘Literally Being Chipped Away’ Real Estate, May 20

    More than 1,000 terra-cotta sculptures — of firefighters, mermaids, steelworkers — adorn the walls of Parkchester in the Bronx. Is there a plan to protect them?

  12. How a Musician Turned Cosmetics Executive Spends Her Sundays New York, May 20

    Sandra Velasquez strolls through Green-Wood Cemetery, pals around with her partner and connects with other female entrepreneurs.

  13. Karine Jean-Pierre’s Unlikely Rise to the White House Lectern Business, May 20

    The first Black and first openly gay press secretary was raised in an immigrant family with “so many secrets.” Now she occupies one of the most scrutinized jobs in American politics.

  14. What’s the Best Way to Find a Gifted 4-Year-Old? New York, May 20

    New York City has abandoned its test to screen for gifted and talented children. Now the responsibility of choosing students falls squarely on teacher recommendations.

  15. Why Adams Is Rejecting Mask Mandates as Covid Cases Rise in New York New York, May 19

    Mayor Eric Adams has focused on antiviral treatments and at-home testing as coronavirus cases surge again.

  16. ‘Hold Your Fire’ Review: Ending a Siege Movies, May 19

    A new documentary directed by Stefan Forbes centers on a 1973 hostage negotiation led by a police officer known for his pioneering techniques.

  17. Lorraine Hansberry Statue to Be Unveiled in Times Square Arts, May 19

    A life-size likeness of the pioneering playwright will be unveiled in June as part of a new initiative to honor her legacy.

  18. Demolition for Jail Can Go Forward, Judge Rules in a Suit Brought by Artists Arts, May 19

    Two artists, whose works are at risk of being moved and demolished, are seeking an injunction against the city construction, citing the Visual Artists Rights Act.

  19. ‘Little Shop of Horrors’ at 40: The Plant That Conquered the World Theater, May 19

    Members of the cast and creative team from the original production, as well as the current Off Broadway revival, look back on how the show came together and discuss its enduring influence.

  20. 6 Art Fairs in NYC This Weekend Arts, May 19

    Our guide to Frieze New York Weekend, and the satellite art exhibitions from the Lower East Side to Chelsea to Harlem.

  21. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, May 19

    This week’s properties are in Manhattan Valley, on the Upper West Side and in Bushwick.

  22. Manhattan recupera su encanto en Español, May 19

    Los entusiastas de Broadway, los aficionados al arte y los amantes de la comida encontrarán nuevas propuestas en Times Square y sus alrededores y en los vecindarios cercanos a la calle 42, lo que anuncia la promesa de una recuperación animada.

  23. Hochul Names White Nationalism as Our Greatest Threat New York, May 19

    The governor issued orders to widen the fight against gun violence in the aftermath of the Buffalo massacre.

  24. Basquiat Tops Phillips Contemporary Sale at $85 Million Arts, May 18

    “Basquiat is not just an artist; for a lot of the people out there, he’s a religion,” one dealer said. But Wednesday there were plenty of newcomers to watch.

  25. Veronica Ryan’s Uncanny Objects Arts, May 18

    At 65, the British artist based in New York is in the Whitney Biennial and on the Turner Prize shortlist. Her sculptures blend strange and common items to make sense of the world.

  26. Modern Masters Hold Their Value but Don’t Inspire Competition Arts, May 17

    A Picasso drew only one bid; a Monet just two.

  27. A Green Oasis Reopens in Midtown Interactive, May 17

    The indoor garden at the Ford Foundation Center for Social Justice will reopen to the public soon.

  28. Resisting the Hot Reservation Economy Food, May 17

    In praise of the restaurants where you can definitely get a seat and still enjoy a fantastic meal.

  29. Everytable, a California Chain With Sliding Scale Prices, Opens in New York Food, May 17

    A Cipriani in an upscale food hall, seafood sharing a West Village space with a breakfast spot, and more restaurant news.

  30. A Pasta Granny Gets a Perch in Manhattan Food, May 17

    Nonna Dora’s Pasta Bar offers about 20 varieties of pasta, all made by an 86-year-old chef, Nonna Dora herself.

  31. Italian Meals Without the Boring Parts Slideshow, May 17

    Nonna Dora’s Pasta Bar, in Manhattan, mostly dispenses with large servings of fish and meat, so you can concentrate on the good stuff.

  32. The Posts That Show the Buffalo Suspect’s Racist Motives New York, May 17

    The accused gunman was able to get an assault-style weapon even though he had made a threat in high school.

  33. A Time-Traveling Daughter Just Wants Some Time With Her Dad Books, May 17

    Emma Straub’s new novel, “This Time Tomorrow,” is a love letter to a bygone era on the Upper West Side and a timeless family bond.

  34. Girl, 11, Is Killed by Stray Bullet in the Bronx New York, May 17

    Kyhara “Kyky” Tay was shot by someone who had been chasing a man on a motorized scooter, the police said, in the latest episode of deadly violence against children in New York City.

  35. The Macklowe Collection Tops $922 Million at Auction Arts, May 16

    The art holdings from a bitter divorce became what Sotheby’s called the most valuable collection ever sold at auction.

  36. N.Y.C. urges people to wear masks indoors, but stops short of requiring it. New York, May 16

    City health officials urged New Yorkers to wear medical masks indoors and to take other precautions.

  37. Grief and Fury Sweep Though Buffalo New York, May 16

    “This is someone who had hate in their heart, soul and mind,” the Buffalo police commissioner said about the attacker at the Tops supermarket.

  38. Nick Cave Goes Underground Arts, May 16

    Amid the noise and teem of the Times Square station, the artist’s mosaic Soundsuits feel more alive than they often do in the silence of museums.

  39. Could Death Penalty Shift Spare Man Charged in Bike Path Terror Attack? New York, May 16

    Trump-era prosecutors demanded capital punishment for Sayfullo Saipov, accused of mowing down eight people on a New York cycle path with his truck.

  40. Mother Charged With Murder After Daughter, 9, Is Found Dead in Brooklyn New York, May 16

    The girl had cuts and bruises to her head and bite marks on her body when investigators arrived at her Crown Heights home on Sunday.

  41. Homes That Sold for Around $1 Million Real Estate, May 15

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  42. ‘My Father and I Decided We Should Try to Honor Her Wishes’ New York, May 15

    A Fifth Avenue farewell, eating nachos in the rain and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  43. Remembering One in One Million Times Insider, May 15

    As the United States marks one million Covid-19 deaths, Times journalists reflect on the one story or moment from the pandemic that will stay with them forever.

  44. Abortion Rights Supporters March in New York City Video, May 14

    Thousands of people gathered in New York City and across the country to show their support for abortion rights nearly two weeks after the leak of a draft Supreme Court opinion overturning Roe v. Wade.

  45. With Roe in Peril, Thousands Gather at Marches for Abortion Rights U.S., May 14

    Nearly two weeks after the leak of a draft Supreme Court opinion overturning Roe v. Wade, protesters gathered in Washington, New York and other cities.

  46. In London, a Long-Awaited High-Tech Train Is Ready to Roll World, May 14

    The Elizabeth line, 13 years in the making, will soon uncoil under central London with cathedral-like stations and roomy cars. Its managers say it’s a testament to the power of public transportation.

  47. Hottest Ticket in Town? Taylor Swift, Class of ’22. Style, May 14

    New York University graduates will be rewarded with a commencement speech from the pop star, who is being awarded an honorary degree.

  48. 4 Who Helped Catch Subway Attack Suspect Now Need Help Themselves New York, May 14

    They aided investigators after the worst subway attack in decades. Will that be enough to persuade immigration authorities to give them visas or asylum?

  49. What Would a Feminist Jail Look Like? New York, May 14

    Women inmates are less dangerous than incarcerated men. Their prisons should reflect that reality.

  50. Police Fatally Shoot a Man in the Bronx, Officials Say New York, May 13

    The death came just days after officers in the borough killed a 25-year-old man who officials said had fired first during a chase.

  51. Your Friday Evening Briefing Briefing, May 13

    Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  52. The Unlikely Ascent of New York’s Compost Champion Climate, May 13

    An ad led to Domingo Morales falling in love with compost. A windfall is helping him spread the word.

  53. Gohar World Offers Handmade Tableware With a Sense of Humor T Magazine, May 13

    With their whimsical new line, the artist sisters Laila and Nadia Gohar channel the spirit of a memorable dinner party.

  54. Invitation to DeSantis Creates Clash at a Jewish Museum New York, May 13

    The Florida governor, who signed the law that opponents call “Don’t Say Gay,” was to speak at a conservative event at the Museum of Jewish Heritage.

  55. How Jane Lynch, Actress, Spends Her Sundays New York, May 13

    What gets the comedic performer through her Broadway shows? Chocolate and peanut butter, for one thing.

  56. ‘What New York Is All About’: Welcome Back to the Piano Bar New York, May 13

    On any night of the week, New Yorkers can be found in piano bars that carry on the city’s tradition of live performance.

  57. A 9-Hour Play? Sit, Eat, Drink, Even Fall Asleep to ‘One Night.’ Theater, May 12

    Target Margin Theater stages an enchanting riff on “One Thousand and One Nights” inside an old Brooklyn garage. Tea and pastries included, blankets welcome.

  58. Bruce MacVittie, Ubiquitous Character Actor, Dies at 65 Theater, May 12

    A co-founder of the Naked Angels troupe in New York, he was a familiar face in Off Broadway theater, in movies and on TV, often playing tough guys with tormented souls.

  59. A Singular American Painter and His Perennially Disregarded Wife Arts, May 12

    Shows in Hartford and New York spotlight great works by Milton Avery from every decade, and those of Sally Michel, who helped shape her husband’s art.

  60. In Barcelona, a New Hotel and Hub for Creative Types T Magazine, May 12

    Plus: eerie fashion photography, a piercing studio and more recommendations from T Magazine.

  61. Your Wednesday Evening Briefing Briefing, May 11

    Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  62. Festival Devotees Migrate East Style, May 11

    After a two-year hiatus, the Robot Heart party, normally held during Burning Man, made its return to glory and debut in the Big Apple.

  63. Broadway’s Best Perform for The Times Theater, May 11

    Billy Crystal, Shoshana Bean and performers from “Company,” “MJ,” “A Strange Loop,” “Six” and other Tony-nominated shows will share songs and stories.

  64. The Man Who Many Democrats Wish Would Not Run New York, May 11

    Representative Tom Suozzi could be re-elected to Congress. But he is running for governor instead.

  65. Man Dead and Officer Wounded After a Chase in the Bronx New York, May 10

    Rameek Smith, 25, was shot in the head after he shot an officer in the arm during an exchange of gunfire, the New York Police Department said.

  66. Artists of Color and Women Soar at Christie’s ‘21st Century’ Sale Arts, May 10

    Because of strong demand, young artists’ typically long journey to the world stages has been accelerated.

  67. Reader Questions: Graduation Dinners, Kid-Friendly Spots and Top-Tier Salads Food, May 10

    You asked, we answered.

  68. Woman Threw Tantrum Before Fatally Pushing Voice Coach, Prosecutors Say New York, May 10

    Lauren Pazienza, who pleaded not guilty to manslaughter and assault in the death of Barbara Maier Gustern, had been celebrating her upcoming wedding before the bizarre attack.

  69. Ana Bar & Eatery, Offering Prepared Foods, Opens in Hudson Yards Food, May 10

    Mexican fare from the Mermaid Inn team, inventive fusion with roots in Korean cuisine, and more restaurant news.

  70. Can There Be Joy in Fast-Casual? Rowdy Rooster Says Yes. Food, May 10

    There are no trade-offs for convenience at the new restaurant from the Dhamaka team, serving Indian fried chicken and other dishes that are ready in five minutes or less.

  71. Out of India and Into the Frying Pan Slideshow, May 10

    Fried chicken, potato patties and cauliflower are the draw at Rowdy Rooster in the East Village.

  72. A Covid Vaccine Mandate for New York Schools? Not This Year. New York, May 10

    A bill to add the Covid vaccine to a list of mandated shots for schoolchildren is a hot potato, its sponsor said.

  73. Who Is the Best Cook You Know? The Learning Network, May 10

    And what have you learned from that person about preparing meals, savoring dishes or trying new flavors?

  74. At 14, He Fired a Fatal Shot. At 18, He Was Finally Sentenced. New York, May 9

    Aaron Nathaniel Jr., who was only 14 when he killed Timi Oyebola, 16, was sentenced after delays that frustrated families on both sides.

  75. Adams Defends Police for Handcuffing Vendor Who Sold Mangoes in Subway New York, May 9

    “Next day, it’s propane tanks being on the subway system. The next day, it’s barbecuing,” the mayor said after María Falcon was detained in Brooklyn for selling fruit.

  76. Rikers Officers Lagged in Helping 3 Detainees Who Died, Report Finds New York, May 9

    In each case, fellow inmates struggled to help when jail officers did not, according to the Board of Correction, which expressed “extreme” concern in its report.

  77. A Portrait of Ed Koch’s Secret Gay Life Opinion, May 9

    Anger, sadness and other reaction to the story about the former mayor. Also: An L.G.B.T.Q. bill; Amazon and unions; young people and change; unopened letters.

  78. Why the Stock Market Keeps Plunging Business, May 9

    The financial markets are coming to grips with the Federal Reserve’s policy change, as geopolitical factors complicate the outlook for the global economy.

  79. In New York, Two Ascending Political Stars Collide New York, May 9

    Mayor Eric Adams and Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, who represent divergent wings of the fractured Democratic Party, have not spoken one-on-one in nearly a year.

  80. The Rift Between A.O.C. and Eric Adams: When Democratic Stars Collide New York, May 9

    Mayor Adams and Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, who represent divergent wings of the Democratic Party, have not spoken one-on-one in nearly a year.

  81. Taxpayers May Foot Bill for Penn Station Revitalization, Report Says New York, May 9

    New York State wants to rebuild the transit hub in Midtown Manhattan and pay for the improvements through a larger real estate development.

  82. How Elon Musk Might Change Twitter Opinion, May 8

    Readers discuss Mr. Musk’s promise of more “free speech” and his notion of Twitter as a “town square.” Also: Tears and other subway memories.

  83. Homes That Sold for Around $1.5 Million Real Estate, May 8

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  84. ‘A Short Time Later, Fernando Was Back for Another Task’ New York, May 8

    An impromptu aria in Inwood, sassy poses at Brighton Beach and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  85. The Secrets Ed Koch Carried New York, May 7

    To many New Yorkers, he was their brash and blustery mayor. But friends are now describing the private strain endured by a public man laboring to conceal his sexual orientation.

  86. He’s In Charge of Fixing Rikers Island. His Plan Is Due in 11 Days. New York, May 7

    Louis A. Molina, the Department of Correction commissioner since only January, says he has a solution to a problem that has defied his predecessors.

  87. Your Friday Evening Briefing Briefing, May 6

    Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  88. Labor regulators find merit in accusations by unions at Amazon and Starbucks. Business, May 6

    Workers had accused the companies of unlawful behavior during recent union campaigns.

  89. Amazon Abruptly Fires Senior Managers Tied to Unionized Warehouse Technology, May 6

    Company officials said the terminations were the result of an internal review, while the fired managers saw it as a response to the recent union victory.

  90. Maria Marcus, Public Interest Lawyer and Mentor, Dies at 88 New York, May 6

    She argued before the Supreme Court six times representing New York State, took on civil rights cases for the N.A.A.C.P. and taught at Fordham for decades.

  91. Her Job Is a Walk in the Park Business, May 6

    For this Park Slope dog walker, it’s all about community.

  92. Lauren Halsey Brings Her Vision of South Central Los Angeles to New York Arts, May 6

    The artist’s solo show, which opened Friday at David Kordansky’s new Chelsea gallery, honors and documents her neighborhood.

  93. New York’s Dancehall Parties Are ‘A Different Type of Turn Up’ New York, May 6

    From a Sean Paul show in Brooklyn to a 1,000-person yacht party on the Hudson River, the city’s dancehall fans are showing up in droves.

  94. Covid Memorials Offer a Place to Put Our Grief Arts, May 5

    From “anti-monuments” to ephemeral sand portraits, four art exhibitions encourage viewers to slow down and take stock of our pandemic losses.

  95. Where to Go for Live Music in New York: Pop, Jazz and Classical Arts, May 5

    Our critic’s favorite venues, from mega arenas showcasing Top 40 pop stars to quirky clubs featuring Klezmer quartets.

  96. Free Things to Do in New York, Every Day of the Week Arts, May 5

    Keeping cultured on the cheap is easy if you know where and when to go in this city.

  97. 13 Comedy Clubs for Great Stand-Up and Improv in New York Arts, May 5

    If you’re in need of a few laughs, here are some of the top places to find them in the city.

  98. What to Do in New York City in May Arts, May 5

    Want to see a comedy show, or drop in on a film series? Do you need kid-friendly event? Our critics offer their favorite picks.

  99. At NADA, a Glorious Collision of Paintings and Ceramics Arts, May 5

    The New Art Dealers Alliance brings together more than 120 galleries and nonprofit organizations from 37 cities.

  100. Colombian Cartel Leader Faces Drug Charges After Extradition to New York New York, May 5

    The man known as Otoniel is accused of smuggling tons of cocaine and assassinating police officers and civic leaders.

  101. An Elegant Return to Form at Independent Art Fair Arts, May 5

    Back to its TriBeCa home, the fair offers a reliable menu of visual pleasures.

  102. At the Tefaf Fair, Modern Masters and the Self-Taught Variety Arts, May 5

    The fair, one of several opening in New York this week, offers blue-chip painting, sculpture and design for buyers and browsers.

  103. Performing a Comedy About Abortion, Watching the Supreme Court Arts, May 5

    Alison Leiby had just performed her show “Oh God, a Show About Abortion” when she learned of the leaked draft opinion showing that the court could be on the verge of overturning Roe v. Wade.

  104. Manhattan Springs Back to Life Travel, May 5

    Broadway enthusiasts, art aficionados and food lovers will find new offerings in and around Times Square and in neighborhoods below 42nd Street, heralding the promise of a vibrant recovery.

  105. After Case Dissolves, Man Who Languished in Prison Wins $10.5 Million New York, May 5

    Shawn Williams, falsely accused of a 1993 murder in Brooklyn, won the largest settlement so far thanks to the alleged misconduct of a once-renowned homicide detective.

  106. In Tompkins Square, Resistance Builds to Homeless Sweeps New York, May 5

    Eight people were arrested when New York City cleanup crews again visited “Anarchy Row,” the tent city across from the park.

  107. Marcus Leatherdale, Portraitist of Downtown Manhattan, Dies at 69 Arts, May 4

    He was the Cecil Beaton of New York City’s demimonde during the AIDS years, making elegant portraits of Andy Warhol, Keith Haring and Madonna.

  108. Judy Henske, a Distinctive Voice on the Folk Scene, Dies at 85 Arts, May 4

    Her versatile vocals were a trademark, as was her comic stage patter. The character Annie Hall owed her a debt.

  109. Kidd Creole, a Hip-Hop Pioneer, Sentenced to 16 Years in Killing New York, May 4

    Nathaniel Glover, who had been a member of Grandmaster Flash and the Furious Five, stabbed a homeless man on the way to his copy-shop job.

  110. Looming Rent Increase of Up to 9 Percent Tests Adams’s Housing Priorities New York, May 4

    Some Democrats are calling proposed increases for New York City’s roughly one million rent-stabilized apartments “unconscionable.” Mayor Eric Adams says he wants to support small landlords.

  111. ‘Anarchy Row’ Becomes Ground Zero in Fight Against Homeless Sweeps New York, May 4

    Eight protesters were arrested as police and sanitation workers cleared an encampment near Tompkins Square Park.

  112. Cate Blanchett and Cindy Sherman: Secrets of the Camera Chameleons Arts, May 4

    On the 45th anniversary of Sherman’s acclaimed series “Untitled Film Stills,” they toured her show, discussing what an image, or a smile, may reveal.

  113. ‘A Monster in Our Midst’: How a Tattoo Industry #MeToo Case Collapsed New York, May 4

    Isaiah “Toothtaker” Camacho was a star in the underground tattoo industry, even as sexual assault accusations against him piled up.

  114. Hochul Chooses a Congressman Who Has Won in a Swing District New York, May 4

    Antonio Delgado will replace Brian Benjamin as the governor’s running mate in the upcoming Democratic primary.

  115. Protesters Gather in Manhattan in Support of Roe New York, May 3

    With the Supreme Court slated to strike down Roe v. Wade, demonstrators in New York City, as well as Gov. Kathy Hochul in Albany, rallied in support of abortion rights.

  116. Sommelier Who Set Fire to Dining Sheds Agrees to Pay Back Restaurants New York, May 3

    Caleb Ganzer, who had scaled the heights of the high-end wine trade, was caught on video setting fires. An agreement with prosecutors could result in charges against him being dismissed.

  117. Lucia Pizza Brings Roni Cups and Clam Pies to Sheepshead Bay Food, May 3

    A new pizzeria in Brooklyn strays from the slice-shop template.

  118. A New-School Pizzeria Nods to the Old School Slideshow, May 3

    Not far from where his parents ran a Brooklyn pizzeria, Salvatore Carlino makes his pies. Some he invented, others are tributes to classic styles.

  119. Wan Wan, Focusing on Regional Thai Fare, Opens in NoLIta Food, May 3

    A sake bar from Sushi Nakazawa’s finest, Brazilian in Midtown West, and more restaurant news.

  120. La soledad daña nuestra salud en Español, May 3

    Antes de la pandemia de covid ya se advertía de una epidemia de aislamiento que perjudicaba el bienestar físico y la esperanza de vida.

  121. In Housing Court, Tenants Are Being Evicted Again New York, May 3

    New York City tenants have been tossed out of their homes in more than 500 cases since the eviction moratorium was lifted.

  122. New York City Pulls Plug on Second Homeless Shelter in Chinatown New York, May 2

    The Adams administration backtracked on the second shelter, one of three that had been proposed for the neighborhood, after protests from the community.

  123. Beach Dunes Eats & Arts Café in Queens Provides Affordable Food Food, May 2

    The cafe and farmers’ market offers prepared items, produce and pantry staples in an affordable housing unit near Far Rockaway.

  124. Amazon Union Loses Vote at Second Staten Island Warehouse Technology, May 2

    The results were a setback for the upstart Amazon Labor Union, which won a landmark victory last month at a larger Amazon warehouse nearby.

  125. After a Two-Year Dip, Evictions Accelerate in New York New York, May 2

    Activity in the city’s housing courts, which used to process more eviction cases than any other city in the nation, is rising after a pandemic moratorium.

  126. New York City Enters Higher Coronavirus Risk Level as Case Numbers Rise New York, May 2

    The city moved into the medium risk level, known as yellow, as it sees a troubling increase in cases and the mayor weighs bringing back some restrictions.

  127. 5 Things to Know About Casinos That May Be Headed for the N.Y.C. Area New York, May 2

    Yonkers, Queens and maybe Manhattan: The sites for three new casinos have not yet been set in stone.

  128. The Met Gala Is Bound to Be Gilded and Over-the-Top New York, May 2

    The annual fashion extravaganza happens tonight, with tickets priced at $35,000 and invitations required.

  129. How to Stop Speeding Drivers? Scare Them. New York, May 2

    Traffic deaths in New York City have risen to the highest level in eight years. A new campaign aims to shock them into slowing down.

  130. Man Fatally Stabbed in Dispute Over Prize at Times Square Arcade New York, May 1

    A fight at Dave & Buster’s turned deadly when a man reached for a prize on a high shelf, the police said.

  131. Régine, Whose Discotheque Gave Nightlife a New Dawn, Dies at 92 Arts, May 1

    Credited with opening the first disco, she built an empire of glittering playgrounds for the Beautiful People in Paris, New York and beyond.

  132. On the Scene: Hillary Clinton at ‘Suffs’ Interactive, May 1

    Hillary Clinton attended a benefit performance of "Suffs," a new musical about the women’s suffrage movement.

  133. Homes That Sold for Around $400,000 Real Estate, May 1

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  134. ‘Going Down a Flight of Stairs Into the Station, I Saw a Tiny Coffee Shop’ New York, May 1

    Trading places underground, unexpected sidewalk commentary and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  135. When the Best Part of Going Out Is the Late-Night Snack New York, April 30

    Some of New York’s nightlife scenes are less about dancing and more about eating.

  136. A Memorial for André Leon Talley Style, April 29

    Fashion’s luminaries gathered at the Abyssinian Baptist Church in Harlem to remember a fashion titan.

  137. 2 on Subway Tracks Killed by Train at a Manhattan Station New York, April 29

    The deaths came a week after the bodies of two French graffiti artists who had been fatally struck by a train were found in Brooklyn.

  138. A ‘Hard Hat Mass’ for Fallen Workers Interactive, April 29

    Construction workers gathered at St. Patrick's Cathedral to honor their colleagues who died on the job.

  139. Mayor Eric Adams Is Stuck on Ideas From 1994 for Crime in 2022 Opinion, April 29

    Tired “tough on crime” rhetoric is not the solution to crime in 2022.

  140. In ‘I Love That for You,’ Vanessa Bayer Sells Out Arts, April 29

    The “Saturday Night Live” veteran’s new sitcom draws on her experience of childhood cancer and her obsession with home shopping TV.

  141. Is the U.S. Economy Headed for a Slowdown? Business, April 29

    A shrinking G.D.P., Amazon’s slowing revenue and supply chain woes all point to the economic engine shifting down a gear.

  142. When the Textile Industry Was Forced Out of the Textile Building New York, April 29

    Companies may have lost their showroom hub, but low rents in Midtown, caused by the pandemic, allowed many of them to relocate.

  143. Family Court Lawyers Flee Low-Paying Jobs. Parents and Children Suffer. New York, April 29

    New York hasn’t raised the attorneys’ fees since 2004, creating a shortage that has denied the most vulnerable their constitutional right to a lawyer.

  144. A New York Bagel From an Unexpected Borough: Connecticut Food, April 29

    Popupbagels drives its suburban versions into a city with very fixed ideas of what makes a bagel. It’s a daring move, but it’s paying off.

  145. Likelihood of Trump Indictment in Manhattan Fades as Grand Jury Wraps Up New York, April 29

    The Manhattan district attorney is continuing to investigate Donald J. Trump, but knowledgeable people say charges are unlikely to occur in the foreseeable future, if ever.

  146. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, April 29

    Selections from the Weekend section, including a guide on how to look at a Basquiat work.

  147. Shelter in Chinatown Is Canceled After Community Protests New York, April 28

    The shelter in the shadow of the Manhattan Bridge would have housed 49 men and is one of three that New York City planned for the area.

  148. With a Fleet of Bars on the Water, Two Brothers Drop Anchor Downtown Food, April 28

    The latest venture for boat-bar owners Alex and Miles Pincus is their first permanent, landlocked watering hole in New York City. The bar evokes the feeling of drinking in New Orleans.

  149. At a Brooklyn Brownstone, an Easter Dinner That Bucked Tradition T Magazine, April 28

    The Argentine chef and artist Fernando Aciar and the French creative director Anna Polonsky treated friends to a meal that felt as personal as their newly renovated home.

  150. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, April 28

    This week’s available properties are in Greenwich Village, Turtle Bay and Fort Greene.