1. Can Prep Schools Fight the Class War? Metropolitan, Yesterday

    Trinity School’s headmaster sends shock waves through the city’s private-school world calling out insidious parental entitlement and self-interest.

  2. How Parks Lose Their Playfulness Op Ed, Yesterday

    When cities rely on private donors, we end up with sterile, controlled environments.

  3. Solving Staten Island’s Deer Problem With a Snip and a Stitch Metro, Yesterday

    An experiment to control the borough’s booming deer population through vasectomies is said to be the first of its kind in the nation.

  4. Malliotakis Qualifies for Debate and Matching Funds in Mayoral Race Metro, Yesterday

    Nicole Malliotakis, the Republican candidate for mayor of New York City, met critical fund-raising thresholds in the latest reporting period.

  5. Back-and-Forth on DACA Leaves Young Immigrants ‘Just Dangling’ Metro, Yesterday

    The whiplash of emotions surrounding the future of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program has many young immigrants saying they feel helpless.

  6. Under Mayor de Blasio, City Vehicles Rack Up Miles Metro, Yesterday

    New York City employees are driving more on the job, an increase that critics say contradicts environmental and safety goals of Mayor Bill de Blasio.

  7. ‘Please Offer Me a Seat,’ the Buttons Say. Subway Riders Aren’t Listening Metro, Yesterday

    The Metropolitan Transportation Authority is extending a pilot program encouraging riders to give their seats to the pregnant, older or disabled. Riders say it isn’t working.

  8. Leading the Legal War Against Fox Metropolitan, Yesterday

    So far this year, the lawyer Douglas Wigdor, a conservative Republican, has filed 11 suits against Fox News for defamation, sexual harassment and racial discrimination.

  9. Black Detectives in New York Were Bypassed for Promotions, Panel Finds Metro, September 21

    A federal panel’s findings, made public for the first time, said that the promotions process systematically stymied black detectives in the elite Intelligence Division.

  10. The Saxophonist Darius Jones Works Up to a Jazz Septet Arts & Leisure, Yesterday

    At the Stone in Manhattan, Mr. Jones will be adding a new instrument each night to his collaborative performances.

  11. How Shan-Lyn Ma, Wedding Registry Founder, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, Yesterday

    Ms. Ma, the chief executive of Zola and a resident of Cobble Hill, Brooklyn, writes in her journal, listens to podcasts and shop in Chinatown.

  12. When the Subway Fails, Riders Scream Into the Twitter Abyss Metro, September 21

    The morning commute for L train riders was a mess. So they vented the only way they could — on social media.

  13. It’s the U.N.’s Week, but Executives Make It a High-Minded Mingle Business, September 21

    On the sidelines of the United Nations General Assembly, business leaders schmooze with diplomats — and one another — at private dinners and opulent events.

  14. Guggenheim Exhibit With Video of Dogs Trying to Fight Stirs Criticism Culture, September 21

    Facing a backlash, the museum put out a statement defending an exhibition by Chinese conceptual artists that is to open on Oct. 6.

  15. Fighting Breaks Out at Turkish President’s Speech in New York Foreign, September 21

    In the middle of President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s speech at a Times Square hotel, a protester screamed: “You’re a terrorist. Get out of my country!”

  16. A Little Italy Tradition, Hanging by a String Metro, September 21

    For the Feast of San Gennaro, a tradition of Sicilian puppetry is revived.

  17. The Doorman Makes a Match Metro, September 21

    Two years of friendly exchanges pay off in a big way.

  18. New York Police Sergeant Arrested After Confrontation With Cyclist Metro, September 21

    The police said Sgt. Bradley Beamer, 40, threatened the cyclist with a gun, then, after briefly leaving the scene, knocked him to the ground.

  19. Is This the Least-Loved Highway in America? Metro, September 21

    When you’re on the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway, the only question is, will you ever get off it?

  20. The Remarkable Patience of the Staten Island Bat Watchers Metropolitan, September 21

    Little research has been done on bats in New York. But a team of researchers in Staten Island are starting to better understand their subjects.

  21. Where Dumplings and Ducks Rule Dining, September 21

    Some of the best dishes at Wu’s Wonton King on the Lower East Side are the simplest, along with the whole suckling pig.

  22. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, September 21

    This week’s homes are on the Upper West Side, in the West Village, and in Fort Greene, Brooklyn.

  23. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, September 21

    This week’s homes are on the Upper West Side, in the West Village, and in Fort Greene, Brooklyn.

  24. Global Voices and Emerging Photographers at Photoville Lens, September 21

    Photoville, the temporary photo festival underneath the Brooklyn Bridge, is featuring “emergicubes,” 4×4 foot wooden cubes displaying the work of 11 up-and-coming photographers from around the world.

  25. Global Voices and Emerging Photographers at Photoville , September 21

    Photoville, the temporary photo festival underneath the Brooklyn Bridge, is featuring “emergicubes,” 4×4 foot wooden cubes displaying the work of 11 up-and-coming photographers from around the world.

  26. De Blasio’s Gap on Climate Policy? It’s Under His Front Door Metro, September 20

    Mayor Bill de Blasio wants to force landlords to make their buildings more energy efficient, but he won’t say what he has done with his own two homes.

  27. In Central Park, Teaching Dogs to Sit (in Yiddish) Metropolitan, September 20

    There’s a lot of kibitzing and not much kvetching in a course sponsored by a Jewish nonprofit that teaches dogs (and humans) commands in Yiddish.

  28. Months After Second Avenue Subway Opening, Safety Testing Is Not Finished Metro, September 20

    In a rush to finish the Second Avenue subway, the Metropolitan Transportation Authority failed to complete final safety testing before opening the line.

  29. Dogs of Wall Street Metro, September 20

    A poet reflects on a scene involving creatures of high finance.

  30. Custom Jewelry With a Hip-Hop Following Metropolitan, September 20

    A Macanese immigrant opened Popular Jewelry, a humble store on Canal Street, in 1988. But then Cappadonna from the Wu-Tang Clan walked in. The rest is history.

  31. Bigger Libraries for New York City Letters, September 20

    A reader asks if we trust city officials to negotiate with developers on behalf of the public.

  32. Joyce Matz, Fervid Voice for Historic Preservation, Dies at 92 Obits, September 19

    St. Bartholomew’s Church, Lever House and the Town Hall were among the sites she helped protect against developers, including Donald J. Trump.

  33. A Sleepless Journey Metro, September 19

    A poem about a weary traveler.

  34. Oral History: Remembering New York’s Fiorucci Store T Style, September 19

    “You come to New York to see the Empire State Building, the Statue of Liberty and Fiorucci.”

  35. Hunger and Desire, Stripped of Window Dressing, at Prune Dining, September 19

    The chef Gabrielle Hamilton’s thoughts on what makes a satisfying dinner are extremely clear.

  36. Dumbo Gets a Panoramic Menu at Sugarcane Raw Bar Grill Dining, September 19

    Asia and Latin America are in the mix, plus openings by Dale Talde and Leah Cohen, and other restaurant news.

  37. Prune Slideshow, September 19

    Now that Prune’s owner, Gabrielle Hamilton, shares her chef’s title with her wife, Ashley Merriman, the restaurant’s sensibility has expanded.

  38. Long Delays Cloud Police Department Disciplinary Trials Metro, September 18

    Data obtained by The Times shows how long it takes for the Police Department to decide on a case after an officer is found to have used excessive force.

  39. A Solution to New York City’s Gridlock Editorial, September 19

    Midtown traffic for the United Nations General Assembly is a reminder of the need for a plan to cut traffic and fund mass transit by adding tolls.

  40. Cuomo, Nudged, Finally Gives de Blasio the Nod in Mayor’s Race Metro, September 18

    Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo, never one to hand out endorsements easily, finally gives one to his frequent foe, Mayor Bill de Blasio.

  41. Going a Round at P.J. Clarke’s Metro, September 18

    A late-afternoon beer leads to a memorable encounter.

  42. New Gallery to Emphasize Female Artists and Collections Culture, September 18

    Sara Kay, a veteran of White Cube and Christie’s, will open her own showcase Sept. 28 on New York’s Lower East Side.

  43. Officer Charged With Assault After Confrontation Over Dropped Plastic Cup Metro, September 18

    Brooklyn prosecutors say the officer, O’Keefe Thompson, assaulted a man and later threatened him after he reported the episode.

  44. A New Door Into the Kitchen for Aspiring Chefs Dining, September 18

    Instead of the usual unpaid internships, a New York City program gives young people a chance to apprentice in premier restaurants, for an hourly wage.

  45. Libraries Can Be More Than Just Books Op Ed, September 18

    Pairing affordable housing with new library branches can revitalize New York’s far-flung communities.

  46. Free School Lunch Should Be a Beginning Letters, September 18

    Readers discuss the plight of the poor in New York City.

  47. The Life of a Live-in Super in Bedford-Stuyvesant Real Estate, September 18

    Tony Obey has spent most of his life within a few blocks of the large house converted to apartments where he works as the superintendent.

  48. Saint’s Tour Arrives in New York to Fanfare From the Faithful Metro, September 17

    Legions of followers of Padre Pio lined up outside St. Patrick’s Cathedral in Manhattan to see a bloodstained glove and other relics of the 20th-century saint.

  49. Awkward Moment at the Barber Shop Metro, September 17

    A man is surprised to see someone he thought he’d left behind.

  50. Power Failure in Brooklyn Shuts Down Subways Metro, September 17

    Trains on the A, C, E, F and G lines were not able to cross the East River into Manhattan on Sunday afternoon.

  51. Homes That Sold for Around $600,000 Real Estate, September 17

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  52. Hudson Yards: A New (Far) West Side Story Real Estate, September 16

    While big projects slowly add high-rises to the area, smaller buildings are already opening.

  53. Construction in Hudson Yards Continues Slideshow, September 16

    In addition to megaprojects like Hudson Yards and Manhattan West, a range of smaller projects across the area are nearing completion.

  54. Trump Translated for Egypt, by a Queens Bodega Owner Video, September 16

    Few of Hatem El-Gamasy's customers know that he also appears on Egyptian television news programs, holding forth on subjects from immigration policy to North Korea.

  55. Manhattan’s Confusing Avenue Addresses Metropolitan, September 15

    A 19th-century grid organized most of the borough’s cross street addresses. In 1940, an attempt to regulate avenue addresses failed because of Fifth Avenue business interests.

  56. At Fashion Show, U.N. Tour Guides Walk Runway Metro, September 15

    The designer Elie Tahari wanted the new uniforms “to look elegant, classic and professional, and be comfortable.”

  57. A Judge, a Clerk and Secret Recordings: Drama Engulfs a Staten Island Court Metro, September 15

    At the center of the spectacle are allegations that a former top judge, who is married to the district attorney, stayed involved in criminal matters.

  58. End of an Era for New York’s Oldest Political Club Metro, September 15

    The McManus Midtown Democratic Club ruled politics in Hell’s Kitchen for a century. But the recent success in the Democratic primary of a new club, formed by a drag queen after the presidential election, ended all that.

  59. How Sheryll Durrant, Urban Farmer, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, September 15

    The resident manager of the Kelly Street Garden, in South Bronx’s Longwood neighborhood, sleeps in and spends time with her husband and teenage son.

  60. A Shorebird to Watch Metropolitan, September 15

    The great migration of shorebirds can be overwhelming for the novice bird-watcher. Focusing on the graceful greater yellowlegs is a good place to start.

  61. El Chapo’s Claims of Improper Extradition Are Dismissed Metro, September 15

    The ruling means the sprawling international drug case against Joaquín Guzmán Loera can continue moving toward a trial scheduled for April.

  62. After Graydon, Who? Business, September 15

    Graydon Carter’s exit means the Vanity Fair editorship is up for grabs.

  63. Bill de Blasio and the Politics of iPhone City Metropolitan, September 15

    If New York has turned inward and become obsessed with its screens, is Bill de Blasio, on his way to a second term, the mayor the city deserves?

  64. How New Yorkers Sank a Floating Park Editorial, September 15

    Plans for a park and arts space on the West Side were squashed by a few vocal critics, a sign of how hard it is to get anything done in this city.

  65. New York Today: An Art Show Made of MetroCards Metro, September 15

    Friday: An exhibition of everyday objects, your weekend lineup, and the Oscars of food trucks.

  66. A Mystery Solved: Why the ‘Sisyphus Stones’ Rise and Tumble Metropolitan, September 14

    A small city of rock towers along the Hudson River has intrigued New Yorkers and attracted vandals. But their maker, Uliks Gryka, keeps rebuilding.

  67. What I Love | Moisés Kaufman Slideshow, September 15

    When you’re a playwright and director who shares an apartment with a husband and collaborator, it isn’t always easy to draw a line between work and home.

  68. The Headache of Living Next to Endless Construction Real Estate, September 15

    Construction scaffolding is a part of New York City’s streetscape. When it happens next door, developers sometimes pay neighbors for their trouble.

  69. New Development: Soft in the Middle, Splashy Up Top Real Estate, September 15

    The luxury market in New York is pulling in two directions, with developers betting on big-ticket palatial aeries and million-dollar “starter” homes.

  70. A Dip in the Living Room Pool Video, September 15

    In a slowing luxury real estate market, developers are investing in amenities to attract buyers. Explore Soori High Line, where more than half of the units come with private, saltwater pools.

  71. De Blasio Vows to Cut Emissions in New York’s Larger Buildings Metro, September 14

    Mayor Bill de Blasio announced a proposed plan that would require buildings with more than 25,000 square feet of space to be more energy efficient.

  72. With ‘Diller Island’ Dead, Park Faces Difficult Future Metro, September 14

    With the collapse of a deal to create a $250 million performance pier in the Hudson, officials at Hudson River Park face “a big hole” in their plans.

  73. Police Release Body Camera Footage of Shooting Death in Bronx Metro, September 14

    The shooting of Miguel Richards on Sept. 6 was the first fatal police shooting captured by the video recording devices worn by officers in New York.

  74. When the World Called for a Capital Metropolitan, September 14

    Whether it’s the United Nations General Assembly or tourists flocking to it, New York remains a world capital. A few new books explain why.

  75. Conjuring Janis Joplin in Park Slope Metro, September 14

    An impromptu sidewalk rendition of a 1970s classic.

  76. Hal Tulchin, Who Documented a ‘Black Woodstock,’ Dies at 90 Obits, September 14

    Mr. Tulchin shot an estimated 40 hours of footage of a landmark Harlem event in 1969, most of which the public has never seen.

  77. New York Today: Our Past in Pizza Metro, September 14

    Thursday: The evolution of New York pizza, San Gennaro in Little Italy, and literary love across the city.

  78. Ordering a Double (a Drink and a Song) at Tokyo Record Bar Dining, September 14

    A new spot in Greenwich Village pays homage to a type of Japanese bar, letting you choose a platter to spin.

  79. Subway Commute Snared by Debris, Switch Problem and Power Malfunction Metro, September 14

    Multiple train lines were delayed as passengers resigned themselves to waiting in transit limbo and venting on social media.

  80. A Downtown Skyscraper With Yachtlike Interiors Real Estate, September 14

    A new tower designed by Rafael Viñoly, will have small spaces but expansive views of the harbor and the World Trade Center.

  81. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, September 14

    This week’s properties include apartments in Greenwich Village and the Upper West Side, and a co-op in Park Slope, Brooklyn.

  82. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, September 14

    This week’s properties are in Greenwich Village, on the Upper West Side and in Park Slope, Brooklyn.

  83. Anthony Weiner Says His Actions ‘Crushed the Aspirations of My Wife’ Metro, September 13

    The former congressman asked a judge to spare him a prison sentence for his online exchanges with a teenage girl, offering a deeply personal look at the history of his behavior.

  84. Oktoberfest, All the Time Metropolitan, September 14

    The Heidelberg has been serving beer and bratwurst since the 1930s. What’s new is the hipster love for Bavarian-style beer gardens.

  85. Billionaire Diller’s Plan for Elaborate Pier in the Hudson is Dead Metro, September 13

    After six years and numerous lawsuits, and with the cost now estimated at $250 million, Barry Diller says it’s “no longer viable for us to proceed.”

  86. Jail Escape Plan: Blankets? Check. Floss? You Bet. But a Priest? Metro, September 14

    Prosecutors said Christopher Londonio had a plan to use dental floss to cut a window, sheets as a rope — and a priest to smuggle in a saw blade.

  87. The Two-Minute Commute Real Estate, September 14

    Dr. Robert J. Cerfolio, a thoracic surgeon, wanted a good view, a washer-dryer, an excellent gym and outdoor space — all within walking distance of work.

  88. Women’s Voice Remains Faint in Politics Editorial, September 13

    There are few female legislators anywhere in America, but the number of women on the New York City Council is shrinking.

  89. Nothing Can Replace the Bodega Op Ed, September 13

    A new start-up aims to drive the neighborhood corner stores out of business. Good luck with that.

  90. Glow of De Blasio’s Primary Victory Is Dimmed by a Cuomo Speech Metro, September 13

    The mayor may well coast to a second term in November, but just one day after a decisive primary victory, the governor needled him by praising his predecessor.

  91. Ex-Rikers Guard Is Sentenced to 30 Years in Fatal Beating of Inmate Metro, September 13

    The brutal kicking death of Ronald Spear, and the ensuing cover-up, illustrated the culture of violence and the code of silence at Rikers Island.

  92. A Pigeon Rides the Q Train Metro, September 13

    A bird finds a moving perch in a subway station.

  93. Manhunt that Began on Mulberry Street Ends in Florida Metro, September 13

    Frank Caserta, sought as a suspect in a stabbing in Little Italy in May, was arrested on Tuesday in the Florida Panhandle.

  94. New York Today: Tips to Take Away From Fashion Week Metro, September 13

    Wednesday: Style advice from designers, the Brooklyn Book Festival and “One Film, One New York.”

  95. The D.A. and DNA Letters, September 13

    The Manhattan district attorney, Cyrus R. Vance Jr., defends the use of two forensic tools.

  96. For These Immigrants, Dollar Stores Provide More Than Bargains Metro, September 13

    As dollar stores spread across New York City, they offer an alternative to the restaurant and garment factory jobs that once sustained newcomers.

  97. De Blasio, Seeking Second Term, Wins an Easy Victory Metro, September 12

    Mayor Bill de Blasio will now turn his focus to the general election and his matchup against Nicole Malliotakis, a Republican, and Bo Dietl, an independent.

  98. A History of Bloomberg’s Successes and Failures Book Review, September 13

    Chris McNickle’s biography of Mike Bloomberg shows how New York’s mayor for 12 years used data and analysis to successfully transform the city.

  99. High Tech and High Design, Cornell’s Roosevelt Island Campus Opens Metro, September 13

    The technology-focused graduate school, in a set of environmentally conscious buildings, is supposed to spur the development of the local tech sector.

  100. Police Likely to Release Body Camera Footage in Fatal Bronx Shooting, Commissioner Says Metro, September 12

    The encounter last week was the first fatal police shooting in New York City captured by body cameras.

  101. Local Issues Dominate New York City Council Elections Metro, September 12

    Gentrification, development and homelessness were often the focus of the contests for 10 open seats and the 10 with embattled incumbents.

  102. Eric Gonzalez Wins Primary Election for Brooklyn District Attorney Metro, September 12

    With no Republican scheduled to run in the general election, Mr. Gonzalez, the acting district attorney, will continue to serve as Brooklyn’s top prosecutor.

  103. Man Sentenced to 25 Years for Hate-Crime Killing in Union Square Metro, September 12

    Lashawn Marten, 40, was convicted in July of punching three random people in Union Square because he was angry at whites. One of the victims later died.

  104. Steve Madden Gets Serious About Shoes for Men Styles, September 12

    Known for his women’s footwear, the fashion entrepreneur devotes nearly a third of his new Times Square flagship store to men’s offerings.

  105. Unzipping After a Big Night Out Metro, September 12

    Help isn’t far away when a woman is ready to get out of her gown.

  106. Christopher Columbus Statue in Central Park Is Vandalized Metro, September 12

    An 1892 bronze statue of Columbus was found covered with graffiti, its hands painted red.

  107. Linda Fairstein Looks Crime in the Face and Smiles Weekend, September 12

    The former prosecutor turned novelist lines her walls with memorabilia from her career and marriages, and shares her bathroom with unsavory characters.

  108. Low Turnout Expected as Mayor de Blasio Faces Voters in Primary Metro, September 12

    With the mayor likely to win, turnout in Tuesday’s election will be the big question, as will his margin of victory over his chief rival, Sal F. Albanese.

  109. Drew Nieporent May Be the Last Old-School Restaurateur Standing Dining, September 12

    At a time when chefs get all the attention, the owner of Nobu and Bâtard is still the effusive greeter and public face of his restaurants.

  110. New York Today: Voting in the Primaries Metro, September 12

    Tuesday: Primary Election Day, a TimesTalk with Rodarte’s Mulleavy sisters, and preparing the ice for the Rangers.

  111. Carefree, By Design Slideshow, September 12

    To create a place in Bellport, N.Y., with a low-stress vibe, a Brooklyn architect used a few simple tricks.

  112. Democratic Primary Choices Editorial, September 12

    The Times’s recommendations in some of Tuesday’s races in New York City.

  113. Photoville: New York’s Premier Photo Festival Lens, September 12

    Some 90,000 visitors are expected at this year’s Photoville, the sprawling, free photo festival by the Brooklyn Bridge.

  114. Photoville: New York’s Premier Photo Festival , September 12

    Some 90,000 visitors are expected at this year’s Photoville, the sprawling, free photo festival by the Brooklyn Bridge.

  115. U.S. Seeks Decades in Prison for Ex-Rikers Guard in Fatal Beating Metro, September 11

    Federal prosecutors are seeking a nearly 30-year sentence for a former Rikers guard who was convicted in the kicking death of a seriously ill inmate.

  116. Adding Pantries and Spice to New York’s Hungry Neighborhoods Metro, September 11

    Food providers are changing the way pantries are operated in the city to better serve more than 1 million people who need emergency food.

  117. The Dealer Who Saved My Life Styles, September 12

    I tried to buy some “flake” on the streets of Harlem. Billy told me to get off his block.

  118. Yankees Fans Enjoy $25 Tickets and an Easy Victory Sports, September 11

    Monday’s game between the Yankees and Tampa Bay enabled fans to sit right near the field for prices that might normally leave them in the upper deck.

  119. Urgent, but Not an Emergency Metro, September 11

    An unexpected question from a doctor just before he stitches up a cut.

  120. Trump Commemorates Sept. 11 Attacks With Vow to Conquer ‘Evil’ Washington, September 11

    President Trump commemorated the anniversary of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks with a vow to conquer evil and to keep the nation safe.

  121. 9/11: Finding Answers in Ashes 16 Years Later Editorial, September 11

    New York’s medical examiners have never given up hope that their analysis of DNA can help identify the victims lost 16 years ago.

  122. New York Today: The Children of 9/11 Metro, September 11

    Monday: A film about strength and hope, Tribute in Light, and an anniversary at the Williamsbridge Oval.

  123. Taxi Medallions, Once a Safe Investment, Now Drag Owners Into Debt Metro, September 10

    Some taxi owners say they cannot hold on much longer as they lose riders and fares to Uber and other rivals, and their taxi medallions plummet in value.

  124. Dry Cleaning the City’s Oldest Maps Metro, September 10

    They call themselves “dry cleaners” — government workers who wash and care for some of the oldest maps and architectural drawings of New York City.

  125. Doctor in the House Metro, September 10

    An evening at the theater yields a potentially lifesaving tip.

  126. Chasing Alexander Wang’s Citywide Runway Show Styles, September 10

    In this season’s biggest and logistically complicated fashion show, Mr. Wang staged not one but three separate runway shows. We followed the Wang entourage for 266 minutes.

  127. A Village Voice Reunion, and Nobody Got Punched Metro, September 10

    As the storied alt-weekly prepared to end its print edition, some alums gathered. They hugged, they cried, they groused.

  128. Monserrate, Ex-Senator and Ex-Convict, Seeks Votes Amid Disdain Metro, September 10

    Hiram Monserrate, who was convicted of assaulting his girlfriend and fraud, still has significant support in Corona, to the dismay of many Democrats.

  129. Atop a Manhattan Convention Center, a Harvest of Honey Metro, September 10

    Beehives on the Javits Center’s roof are yielding their first batches of honey, which will go into dressing on salads sold in a center cafe.

  130. Homes That Sold for Around $750,000 Real Estate, September 10

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  131. Marching to a Second Term, de Blasio Faces a Diminished Mayoralty Metro, September 9

    The mayor’s efforts to seize the national stage may have backfired, casting him, and New York City, as less than representative of the country.

  132. Panel Will Devise Guidelines for Addressing Monuments Deemed Offensive Metro, September 8

    The mayor announced the members of a commission who will recommend what to do about statues seen as “oppressive and inconsistent with the values of New York City.”

  133. Review Board Recommends Stiffest Punishment for Officer in Garner Case Metro, September 8

    The Civilian Complaint Review Board found that Officer Daniel Pantaleo used a chokehold and restricted Eric Garner’s breathing, a person familiar with the case said.

  134. Harlem Restaurateur Is Sentenced to 5 Years for $12 Million Ponzi Scheme Metro, September 8

    The investigation of Hamlet Peralta led the police to a wider anticorruption inquiry, and ultimately an indictment, of top police officials.

  135. What to Look Forward to in the Fall Classical Music Season Arts & Leisure, September 8

    Our critics choose coming highlights at Lincoln Center and Carnegie Hall.

  136. 10 Things to Do Now in NYC Weekend, September 8

    It’s a big city, with plenty to do, see, hear and watch. Here’s a sampling of cultural highlights this weekend and over the week ahead.

  137. Saved on 9/11, by the Man in the Red Bandanna Metro, September 8

    Welles Crowther — who rescued at least 10 people at ground zero and became known as the man with the red handkerchief — is the subject of a new documentary.

  138. Live Event: Discussing Food Fads With the New York Times Podcast Club Insider, September 8

    Are you a podcast obsessive? Join us on Tuesday, Sept. 26, for a live meetup of the New York Times Podcast Club.

  139. Witness Warrants Were Misused in Queens and Elsewhere, Court Papers Say Metro, September 8

    Documents on behalf of Alexina Simon — who claims she was unlawfully detained — cites several cases in which the warrants appear to have been abused.

  140. Dance Listings for the Fall Season and Beyond Arts & Leisure, September 8

    Our critic’s list of forthcoming performances through May covers inventive takes on old favorites and bold new works.

  141. What to Look Forward to in the Fall Dance Season Arts & Leisure, September 8

    Our critics choose the choreographers, companies and performances that they’re most excited about.

  142. School Lunch Without Shame Editorial, September 8

    New York is removing the stigma of free lunch by making it available to all 1.1 million students.

  143. Prosecutors Seek to Revoke Shkreli’s Bail, Citing Post About Clinton Business, September 8

    Martin Shkreli, the pharmaceutical executive already convicted of fraud, wrote online that he would pay $5,000 to anyone who grabbed a hair off Hillary Clinton.

  144. How Henry Threadgill, Composer, Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, September 8

    The longtime East Village resident wakes early, avoids the brunch crowd, and looks for inspiration in books, trees, art shows and dance performances.

  145. Online Chats Tie Politicians to the Troll of Staten Island Metro, September 7

    Despite their denials, web conversations reveal that two borough candidates knew a political operative was creating phony Facebook pages to tar their opponents.

  146. Subway Riders Beware: Littering Fines Will Double to $100 Metro, September 7

    Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo said the change will help reduce rail fires caused by garbage on subway tracks. Increased fines will go into effect on Wednesday.

  147. New Backpacks and Beginnings Metro, September 7

    The new school year started for 1.1 million students at New York City public schools on Thursday. For many, that meant managing first-day jitters and meeting old, and new, friends.

  148. Still Ready for Her Closeup Metro, September 7

    A bank teller helps a film star with a transaction.

  149. Staten Island, for Locals Metropolitan, September 7

    Gareth Smit, a South African photographer, discovered the North Shore of the “forgotten borough” when working on a project about the death of Eric Garner.

  150. New York’s Mayoral Race Letters, September 7

    The Campaign Finance Board writes that “a debate can do little to transform the race.”