1. New York Today: Where to Shoot Wedding Photos Metro, Today

    Wednesday: Tips from professional photographers, our governor in Washington, and a festival at Lincoln Center.

  2. On the East River Ferry, a Party Before the Party Metropolitan, Today

    The city’s popular new ferry service keeps getting better, as riders discover the delights of a beer or a glass of rosé on the slow boat to a night out.

  3. ‘Prismatic Park,’ an Oasis of Art in Madison Square Park Arts & Leisure, Today

    The latest exhibition in the Manhattan park’s robust art program features three colorful structures for dancers, poets and musicians to perform in, on and around.

  4. For Those About to Rock, Bar Matchless Is Ready Metropolitan, Today

    One rock venue after another in Brooklyn has closed, so Bar Matchless — home of heavy-metal karaoke — has become a place “you want to play.”...

  5. Mill Basin, Brooklyn: House-Proud, but Not Too Accessible Real Estate, Today

    The remote location was once prestigious, but the lack of subway service is now considered a liability. Still, it means there are deals to be had.

  6. Living in Mill Basin, Brooklyn Slideshow, Today

    A peninsula by Jamaica Bay is popular with boaters and sun lovers.

  7. Fixing Blame Won’t Fix the Subways Editorial, Yesterday

    Riders only lose when the mayor and governor place responsibility with each other.

  8. Sessions Once Again Threatens Sanctuary Cities National, Today

    The attorney general told cities and states they could lose millions of dollars in federal grants unless they cooperate with immigration agents.

  9. Who Remembers Moondog? Metro, Yesterday

    An exchange with a longtime fixture of the Manhattan streets.

  10. Keith Baird, Linguist Who Fought the Use of ‘Negro,’ Dies at 94 Metro, Yesterday

    Mr. Baird, a native of Barbados who became a teacher and administrator in New York City schools and at various colleges, argued for the term Afro-American.

  11. $800 Million Subway Rescue Plan Adds Cars and Subtracts Seats Metro, Yesterday

    As part of the nearly $800 million emergency rescue plan, the Metropolitan Transportation Authority has promised to repair outdated signals and overhaul trains.

  12. Who Really Runs New York City’s Subway? Metro, Yesterday

    An explanation of who is responsible for the city’s trains, and why, as politicians pass the blame amid a worsening transportation crisis.

  13. New York Today: Swanky Workplace Perks Metro, Yesterday

    Tuesday: Fanciful job benefits, high time for ticks, and New York sharks.

  14. Landlord Raised Rents for Renovations Never Done, Lawsuit Says Metro, Yesterday

    Owners are allowed to charge more for rent-regulated apartments if improvements have been made. But these tenants claim no work was done.

  15. At Atla, Mexican for Every Moment of the Day Dining, Yesterday

    From the chefs behind Cosme, a more casual cafe whose food you may want to eat every day.

  16. De Blasio Ally Didn’t Register as Lobbyist Despite Big Push for a Donor Metro, July 24

    Neal Kwatra, a consultant and lobbyist with ties to Mayor Bill de Blasio, worked aggressively behind the scenes for Harendra Singh, a restaurant owner who had contributed to Mr. de Blasio.

  17. De Blasio Escalates Showdown With Cuomo Over Subway Metro, July 24

    Mayor Bill de Blasio’s administration issued its priorities for the subway rescue plan, and officials repeated that they would not pay for the fixes.

  18. Applying for Food Stamps in New York? There’s an App for That Metro, July 24

    New York City, where 1.7 million people receive food stamps, now allows eligibility documents to be submitted via smartphones.

  19. 1967’s Other Summer of Love Lens, Yesterday

    Haight-Ashbury’s flower-bedecked hippie scene may have gotten most of the attention during 1967’s Summer of Love, but Nathan Farb’s photos from the Lower East Side that summer show a grittier side.

  20. 1967’s Other Summer of Love Multimedia/Photos, Yesterday

    Haight-Ashbury’s flower-bedecked hippie scene may have gotten most of the attention during 1967’s Summer of Love, but Nathan Farb’s photos from the Lower East Side that summer show a grittier side.

  21. 1967’s Other Summer of Love Slideshow, Yesterday

    Haight-Ashbury’s flower-bedecked hippie scene may have gotten most of the attention during 1967’s Summer of Love, but Nathan Farb’s photos from the Lower East Side that summer show a grittier side.

  22. Squirrel’s Biting Spree in Brooklyn Park Prompts Flurry of Warnings Metro, July 24

    The animal, which has bitten at least five people in Prospect Park, may have been raised by someone, experts say, then released when it became unruly.

  23. Martin Shkreli Says He Will Not Take the Stand in His Defense Business, July 24

    The decision means that the former hedge fund manager’s decision to sharply raise the price of a drug and his social media antics will be kept out of the trial.

  24. New in Town, and Overheating Metro, July 24

    Knowing little about cars, except maybe that steam shouldn’t be billowing from under the hood.

  25. With New Vacuums, M.T.A. Workers Make Grimy Subway Tracks Shine Metro, July 24

    The trash commuters leave in the subway often falls onto tracks, which can catch fire and create delays. But a new tool in the M.T.A.’s arsenal is helping to keep tracks clean.

  26. New York Today: Blocking Out the City’s Noise Metro, July 24

    Monday: Ways to deal with a noisy city, the mayor’s subway soapbox, and strident streets.

  27. Ready-Made Panini Picnic Steps From Central Park Dining, July 24

    Altesi, on the Upper East Side, sells hearty sandwiches with drinks and dessert.

  28. The Mayor and the Restaurateur: How de Blasio Sought Help for an Early Donor Metro, July 24

    Federal investigators, while declining to prosecute, still questioned City Hall’s conduct. Was the administration doing favors for contributors?...

  29. Squirrel Attacks in Prospect Park Lead to Worry of Rabies Metro, July 23

    City health officials said people who might have been bitten by the “unusually aggressive” squirrel in the Brooklyn park should seek medical care.

  30. Bronx Hotline Helps People Make the Right Call After an Arrest Metro, July 23

    With numbers often stored on phones and not remembered, a service helps put those arrested in touch with lawyers and relatives.

  31. Mr. Trump’s Russian Base Beyond the Kremlin Editorial, July 24

    Émigrés in Brighton Beach who fled the Soviet Union don’t necessarily dislike Vladimir Putin and have a fondness for his friend in the White House.

  32. De Blasio, Riding Subway, Demands Cuomo Fix the System Metro, July 23

    Holding a news conference on a Manhattan-bound F train, Mayor Bill de Blasio called on Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo to “take ownership” of the problems hobbling the Metropolitan Transportation Authority.

  33. ‘I Love Your Skirt’ Metro, July 23

    An exchange overheard in the waiting room at a doctor’s office.

  34. Noise Is a Health Hazard Letters, July 23

    A doctor discusses some related conditions.

  35. New Tactic in War on Opioids: Charging Dealers in Overdose Deaths Metro, July 23

    As heroin and fentanyl send more and more victims to the morgue, prosecutors on Staten Island are leaping into largely uncharted legal terrain to fight the scourge.

  36. Newspeak on the Stage, but Real Glassware at a Theater’s Bar Metro, July 23

    The Hudson Theater, home to a stage adaptation of “1984,” serves drinks in real glasses, not the plastic ones used by most other Broadway theaters.

  37. Homes That Sold for Around $1,500,000 Real Estate, July 23

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  38. Manhattan’s District Attorney vs. Aeschylus Op Ed, July 22

    A performance of an ancient Greek play forces prosecutors to reflect on the nature of justice.

  39. New Homeless Shelters Are Coming to New York City: Which Neighborhoods Are Likely to Get Them? Interactive, July 22

    The city is planning to open 90 new shelters, but where the city decides to put them is likely to be contentious.

  40. Fight Over New York Subways Is as Much Political as It Is Financial Metro, July 21

    As millions of riders suffer chronic delays, the governor and the mayor are trying to lay responsibility for the subway meltdown at each other’s feet.

  41. Haitian Immigrants With Temporary Status Await Trump’s Next Move Metro, July 21

    A program that has allowed immigrants to stay in the United States after the devastating 2010 earthquake is under review, and many fear they will be sent home.

  42. Paid Petsitting in Homes Is Illegal in New York. That’s News to Some Sitters. Metro, July 21

    The arrival of dogsitting apps like Rover and Wag has led the city to dust off a rule against caring for pets for pay in homes.

  43. Andy Blankenbuehler, ‘Hamilton’ Choreographer, at Home in Harlem Real Estate, July 21

    When the choreographer finally got his dream house, it was during a nightmarish time in his life.

  44. What I Love | Andy Blankenbuehler Slideshow, July 21

    The choreographer and his family find a place where there is room to roam, and room enough for a room where it happens.

  45. New York Today: Mysterious Mailboxes Metro, July 21

    Friday: A peek into the Postal Service, your weekend lineup, and the James A. Farley Post Office Building.

  46. 10 Things to Do in NYC Now Weekend, July 21

    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.

  47. Subway Delays and the Power of Shame Metropolitan, July 21

    Track fires, which cause significant subway delays, overwhelmingly have a single cause: trash. There is a simple way to reduce it.

  48. Homes for Sale in New York City Real Estate, July 21

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

  49. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, July 21

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

  50. Detroit House Music Takes a Swaggering Step Out of the Darkness Arts & Leisure, July 21

    A daytime lineup of producers and D.J.s is coming to the Panorama Festival on Randalls Island, giving an influential music scene a chance to shine.

  51. Subway Train Derails in Brooklyn, Disrupting Morning Commute Metro, July 21

    The derailment of a southbound Q train near the Brighton Beach station is the second derailment for New York City’s system in a month.

  52. After Election, More New Yorkers Tell Volunteer Groups, ‘I Can Help’ Metro, July 21

    Some nonprofit groups say there has been a surge of interest among would-be volunteers since President Trump’s election.

  53. The Heartbreak of a Co-op Rejection Real Estate, July 21

    Buying an apartment in New York City is a grueling process, and being rejected by a co-op board is a sting that lasts.

  54. Extreme Commuting Real Estate, July 21

    The number of people who commute two hours or more to work is expected to grow, especially now that it is easier to work occasionally from home.

  55. Foster Care as Punishment: The New Reality of ‘Jane Crow’ Metropolitan, July 21

    For women in New York’s poorer neighborhoods, the threat that a child will be removed to foster care for little cause is a grim reality.

  56. In an East Harlem Park, Valentine or Voodoo? Metropolitan, July 20

    A stylized heart in a park in East Harlem looks very much like a voodoo icon used to summon a god, according to occult experts.

  57. How Arline Jacoby, Artist, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, July 21

    The 30-year resident of Roosevelt Island reads the obits, talks to her favorite plant, swims, gardens and makes art.

  58. Beyoncé Statue at Madame Tussauds Is ‘Adjusted’ After Criticism Culture, July 21

    The statue was denounced on social media because it seemed to whitewash the pop star. On Friday, a new version was on display in Manhattan.

  59. En Garde! A Summer of Swords in New York Video, July 21

    Children from across New York learn fencing alongside Olympic champions at the Peter Westbrook Foundation, where building community is as much a part of practice as the fencing. Several of the foundation’s top students are competing at the FIE W...

  60. M.T.A. Chief Calls on New York City to Give More to Help Subway System Metro, July 20

    Joseph Lhota’s comments came on the heels of another acrimonious exchange between Gov. Andrew Cuomo and Mayor Bill de Blasio.

  61. City Councilman Convicted of Stealing Thousands in Public Funds Metro, July 20

    Ruben W. Wills was convicted of using more than half of a $33,000 state grant earmarked for single parents and obesity prevention on personal shopping sprees.

  62. In the Bronx, Fighting for the Right to Play Metro, July 20

    Through community effort, a street for fun and games, a summer tradition cut by City Hall, reopened in time for hot summer days.

  63. Years After Son’s Killing on Busy Street, Trial Brings Mother No Solace Metro, July 20

    Lloyd McKenzie is accused of orchestrating the 2012 killing of Brandon Woodard in Midtown Manhattan, but the trial did not reveal who pulled the trigger.

  64. Picking Up the Tab Metro, July 20

    An offhand remark at an Upper East Side bistro pays dividends.

  65. Coney Island, Ever Changing Metropolitan, July 20

    The photographer Lauren Welles sees a tableau of collective escape on the beach.

  66. Officer Accused of Excessive Force in Arrest of James Blake Spurns Plea Deal Metro, July 20

    Officer James Frascatore decided on Thursday to proceed with a public disciplinary trial on charges stemming from the 2015 arrest in Midtown Manhattan of the retired tennis player.

  67. Bronx Science Coach Sentenced to 7 Years in Child Pornography Case Metro, July 20

    Jon Cruz admitted asking dozens of teenage boys to send him photographs of themselves, some explicit, but he pleaded guilty to only one count.

  68. Part of Hudson Yards Tunnels Is Nearly Done. Now It Sits, Unused. Metro, July 20

    The two box tunnels are the first section of the multibillion-dollar Gateway project to almost reach completion.

  69. A Spy Novel Whose Clues Are Found on New York Landmarks Metropolitan, July 20

    A new digital book about Patricia Neal and Roald Dahl sends readers across the city to solve its riddles.

  70. Nighttime Traffic Noise in Manhattan Letters, July 20

    A resident of the Upper East Side says sleep deprivation is a result.

  71. Danny Meyer’s Empire Goes Roman With an Indoor Piazza Dining, July 20

    The restaurateur will open a Rome-style coffee bar and a wine bar alongside Marta, his pizzeria in a NoMad hotel.

  72. 29 Minutes From New York to Washington? Elon Musk Teases a New Hyperloop Business, July 20

    The entrepreneur said on Twitter that he had verbal approval to build a transportation artery connecting cities from New York to Washington D.C.

  73. New York Today: Your Guide to ‘Cloudgazing’ Metro, July 20

    Thursday: A lesson on our sky, a heat advisory and a Moon Day anniversary.

  74. When Name-Calling Hits Home Editorial, July 20

    The proliferation of snappy new names for old neighborhoods in New York has been met in some cases with spirited resistance.

  75. A Southern View With Light, by Columbus Circle Real Estate, July 20

    The goal was sunshine and quiet, and proximity to a subway hub.

  76. New York Schools Faulted Again for Failing to Keep Track of Computers Metro, July 19

    In a follow-up to a 2014 audit, the comptroller’s office rebuked the city’s Education Department for its “ineptitude” in its record-keeping.

  77. A Lesson in Conducting Metro, July 19

    A curious observation at symphony rehearsal.

  78. De Blasio, With ‘Cultural Plan,’ Proposes Linking Money to Diversity Culture, July 19

    The Metropolitan Museum of Art and other major institutions escape city budget cuts, while smaller arts groups outside Manhattan may receive new resources.

  79. A New Brooklyn Clinic for Hotel Workers Who Enjoy No-Cost Care Metro, July 19

    The health center opening in August promises to provide checkups, dental care and physical therapy without having to wait to be seen.

  80. City Expands Services as More Become Homeless, Even With a Job Metro, July 19

    The problem of homelessness in New York City now includes more able-bodied people, some of them employed, who shun overcrowded shelters and live on the street.

  81. Helping Local Businesses Letters, July 19

    The American Independent Business Alliance suggests remedies for the continuing displacement of local businesses in New York.

  82. New York Today: Flip-Flops at Work, Yes or No? Metro, July 19

    Wednesday: Style etiquette at the office, E.T. phones home, and the first women’s rights convention.

  83. New York Becomes the City That Never Shuts Up Metro, July 19

    With noise complaints doubling over five years and once-quiet neighborhoods offering little refuge, the city is considering a law to help quiet the din.

  84. No Rest for a Man, 92, Whose Work Went to the Moon and Back Metro, July 18

    He landed with MacArthur in the Philippines and inspected materials for the space program. Decades later, Gene Fastook is still on the go with the police auxiliary in the Bronx.

  85. Former Employee Testifies Shkreli Threatened Him and His Family Business, July 18

    In a letter entered into evidence in his fraud trial, Martin Shkreli told the wife of an ex-employee, “I hope to see you and your four children homeless.”...

  86. M.T.A. Reconsidering an Age-Old Tradition: Eating on the Subway Metro, July 18

    The authority is considering whether to establish new guidelines for eating on the subway to eliminate fires caused by trash on tracks.

  87. New Questions About Who Is to Blame for Steam Pipe Explosion Metro, July 18

    Con Edison has long said that a contractor’s work led to the 2007 explosion, but newly revealed documents suggest the utility may bear more responsibility.

  88. Nanny Admitted Killing 2 Children, Former Prosecutor Testifies Metro, July 18

    A judge is considering whether the rights of Yoselyn Ortega were violated when prosecutors interviewed her in the hospital about the deaths of Lucia Krim, 6, and Leo Krim, 2, in 2012.

  89. Help Wanted Metro, July 18

    Recalling what it took for one teenager to get a summer job in 1941.

  90. Mayor de Blasio Tries to Break Impasse in ‘Diller Island’ Battle Metro, July 18

    Mr. de Blasio called Douglas Durst, who has been bankrolling lawsuits against the proposed cultural pier, to ask him to withdraw, as a way of opening talks.

  91. Getting Rid of the Rats Letters, July 18

    A reader says some New Yorkers’ behavior would have to change.

  92. New York Today: A Busy Time to Move Metro, July 18

    Tuesday: High season for home-hunters, a 91-year-old airline mechanic, and New York’s free swimming lessons.

  93. Abu’s Homestyle in Brooklyn, Where the Bean Pie Is King Metropolitan, July 18

    Neighbor to a large mosque in Bedford-Stuyvesant, the bakery is the home of the navy bean pie, the Nation of Islam-approved healthy snack.

  94. De Blasio Keeps Fund-Raising Lead, but a Republican Makes Some Gains Metro, July 17

    Assemblywoman Nicole Malliotakis, the mayor’s likely Republican opponent, raised more money that counts toward the city’s six-to-one public matching program.

  95. To the Man in the Hard Hat on Eighth Avenue Metro, July 17

    A thank-you note from one New Yorker to a stranger.

  96. Lawyer for Hasidic Man Convicted in Assault Calls Him a ‘Scapegoat’ Metro, July 17

    Mayer Herskovic was the only person to stand trial in the 2013 gang attack on Taj Patterson in Brooklyn. His lawyer has appealed the verdict.

  97. New York Today: Fighting Fire in the Heat Metro, July 17

    Monday: Firefighters’ summer challenges, life guards for life, and warm-weather office etiquette.

  98. Ice Cream Cakes Riff on a Childhood Favorite Dining, July 17

    The new frozen cakes at Little Cupcake Bakeshop hark back to the ice cream truck.

  99. For Four Days, She Was at His Side as He Descended Into Madness Metro, July 17

    The girlfriend of Alexander Bonds speaks of his final days and hours before he killed Officer Familia in the Bronx.

  100. Man Who Pushed Passenger to His Death on Subway Tracks Is Acquitted Metro, July 17

    Naeem Davis had maintained that he acted in self-defense when he shoved Ki-Suck Han onto the tracks at the 49th Street station in 2012.

  101. Globes (Not Golden) Win a Film Role for a New York Landmark Insider, July 17

    Steven Spielberg needed a building that looked like The Times’s headquarters for his movie about the Pentagon papers. An unlikely stand-in emerged.

  102. The Speed of Silence Slideshow, July 17

    The roar of big engines was replaced by a whir over the weekend as the Formula E circuit, which uses electric-powered cars, visited Brooklyn.

  103. For 75 Years, a Mechanic Has Helped Keep Planes Aloft Metro, July 17

    Azriel Blackman, 91, has worked for American Airlines since he was 16, and the company is honoring his tenure, which has earned him a Guinness World Record.

  104. Subway Track Fire Sends 9 to Hospital and Snarls Morning Commute Metro, July 17

    A track fire on the A line around 7:30 a.m. halted service on several lines and prompted a cascade of delays, subway officials said.

  105. Smoking Marijuana While Black Editorial, July 17

    Black and Latino New Yorkers still are far more likely to be arrested for lighting up in public.

  106. New York Schools for Off-Track Students May Face Stricter Rules Metro, July 16

    Under proposed state rules, even schools for struggling students might have to meet a federally mandated graduation rate. That could put them in danger of closing.

  107. N Is for Never Metro, July 16

    After all these years, still waiting for a train.

  108. Another New York Diner Turns Off the Grill, a Victim of Rising Rents Metro, July 16

    Cup & Saucer is closing after more than 70 years in Lower Manhattan, the latest sign that the days of the classic city diner may be numbered.

  109. A Brooklyn Murder’s Decades-Old Origins in Rural China Metro, July 16

    What began with a neighbors’ dust-up over household garbage in Fujian Province ends 20-some years later with a fatal shooting outside a Popeye’s in Sunset Park.

  110. Scaffolding on Harlem Corner: Making Eyes Sore for at Least 17 Years Metro, July 16

    The structure, erected for safety, has frustrated residents and business owners, and it shows how a temporary fix can become a permanent nuisance.

  111. Cardinals on Opposite Sides of the Hudson Reflect Two Paths of Catholicism Metro, July 16

    Cardinal Joseph W. Tobin of Newark tends toward the progressive spirit of Pope Francis; Cardinal Timothy M. Dolan of New York hews toward Pope Benedict’s conservative views.

  112. A Photographer and His Subject Reconnect, 38 Years Later Metro, July 16

    Radames Pagan was 12 in 1979 when David Gonzalez snapped his picture in the Bronx. A chance encounter and a mutual friend got them back in touch.

  113. Homes That Sold for Around $450,000 Real Estate, July 16

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  114. Amateur Sleuths Close In on Suspect in Case of a Stolen Rabbit Metro, July 14

    The would-be rescuers believe they may know who took a gray bunny named Sunny from a shelter in East Harlem.

  115. Gus Trowbridge, Turned King’s Integration Dream Into a School, Dies at 82 Metro, July 14

    Mr. Trowbridge and his wife, Marty, followed Martin Luther King Jr.’s ideals in founding Manhattan Country School in 1966.

  116. Bang! Pow! A ‘Three Musketeers’ Summertime Romp Culture, July 14

    The Classical Theater of Harlem’s staging of the Alexandre Dumas novel emphasizes the comic action — and turns D’Artagnan into Mademoiselle D’Artagnan.

  117. Franny’s in Brooklyn Will Close Next Month Dining, July 14

    The owners, Francine Stephens and Andrew Feinberg, gave no reason, announcing that “It’s time to say goodbye” on the restaurant’s website.

  118. 10 Things to Do in NYC Now Weekend, July 14

    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.

  119. The Best Neighborhoods for New York Night Workers Real Estate, July 14

    The best New York City neighborhoods for night shift workers, based on commute time, rents and crime statistics.

  120. A Triathlon Standout, Even Before the Race Sports, July 14

    Max Fennell, who will race in New York City this weekend, is considered to be the only black professional triathlete in a sport short on diversity.

  121. Jason Polan Sketches a City in Perpetual Motion Insider, July 14

    For nearly 10 years, the illustrator has worked to commemorate the stray moments within the routines of New York’s millions of inhabitants.

  122. New York Today: Taking on the Triathlon, as a Family Metro, July 14

    Friday: The 2017 triathlon, weekend activities, and New York as our nation’s capital.

  123. Willy Chavarria Comes Back Strong Styles, July 14

    Stung by hate mail after his last New York show, the designer presents his new collection at a leather bar in Chelsea.

  124. Homes for Sale in New York City and the Region Real Estate, July 14

    This week’s properties are in Clinton Hill, Brooklyn, Thornwood, N.Y., and Stamford, Conn.

  125. On the Market in New York City and the Region Slideshow, July 14

    This week’s properties are in Clinton Hill, Brooklyn, Thornwood, N.Y., and Stamford, Conn.

  126. Can Small Businesses Survive New York City? Op Ed, July 14

    My dad’s store was trashed in the blackout of ’77, but it was this decade that destroyed it.

  127. Brooklyn Man Charged With Murder in Manhattan Rap Concert Shooting Metro, July 13

    Daryl Campbell, 31, who goes by the stage name Taxstone, was accused of fatally shooting a 33-year-old bodyguard at a 2016 concert by the rapper T.I.

  128. Love Rides the A Train Metro, July 13

    How did she know which car he would be in?...

  129. Driver in Deadly Times Square Crash Is Charged With Murder Metro, July 13

    Richard Rojas, who plowed his car through crowded Times Square sidewalks in May, killing one woman and hurting several other people badly, pleaded not guilty on Thursday to the charges against him.

  130. Madame Vo Slideshow, July 13

    At this Vietnamese restaurant in the East Village, family recipes anchor the menu.

  131. A Rare Manhattan Find: Great Vietnamese Food, Times Two Dining, July 13

    Hanoi House and Madame Vo, which both opened in January in the East Village, specialize in differing styles, but both make exemplary pho.

  132. Hanoi House Slideshow, July 13

    A Vietnamese restaurant in the East Village serves impressive pho in the northern style.

  133. This Instagram Dog Wants to Sell You a Lint Roller Metropolitan, July 13

    Dogs that are big on Instagram make big money pushing products. Some of their owners have quit their day jobs.

  134. An Unlikely Race Course on the Red Hook Waterfront Metropolitan, July 13

    Red Hook, Brooklyn joins Monaco and Paris this weekend when it hosts the Formula E ePrix — a Formula One-style race with electric cars.

  135. Mom-and-Pop Dollar Stores Fight to Survive as Chains Move In Metro, July 13

    As big retailers like Dollar Tree expand in New York City, independent stores are changing inventory and emphasizing their local roots. But some still fail.

  136. Immersion Therapy at the Pool, for Vets and Civilians Metropolitan, July 13

    At John Jay College of Criminal Justice, a group of veterans and students are in swim class for athletic and emotional reasons.

  137. How Nadia Boujarwah, Fashion Entrepreneur, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, July 13

    Ms. Boujarwah, who runs a plus-size clothing company, visits thrift stores and cycling studios, goes on business walks and cooks for friends.

  138. New York Today: The Beauty in a Blackout Metro, July 13

    Thursday: The silver linings of a chaotic night 40 years ago, the hottest day of the week and City of Water Day.

  139. An Unlikely Race Course on the Red Hook Waterfront Metropolitan, July 13

    Red Hook, Brooklyn joins Monaco and Paris this weekend when it hosts the Formula E ePrix — a Formula One-style race with electric cars.

  140. Help Fix Transit, Mr. de Blasio, and Be a Hero Editorial, July 13

    The governor may control the M.T.A., but that doesn’t mean the mayor can’t be a big part of a solution.

  141. Mayor Offers $32 Million Plan to Ice Some Rats. Hopefully. Metro, July 12

    Mayor Bill de Blasio’s plan would use dry ice to suffocate rats in their burrows and bar some buildings in rat strongholds from leaving trash out overnight.

  142. Beyond the Robe: New PJ’s for Your Hotel Stays Travel, July 13

    Hotels in London, New York and Mexico are offering fashionable pajamas for guests to purchase (Sant and Abel and Olivia von Halle are among the brands).

  143. The Blackout of 1977: A Trip Through the Archives Video, July 13

    It has been 40 years since the New York City blackout of 1977. Visit The New York Times’s archive — known as the morgue — to see how we covered two chaotic days.

  144. Martin Shkreli’s Ex-Mentor Testifies About His Bad Behavior Business, July 12

    Steven Richardson, who as chairman of Retrophin fired him as chief executive, was a witness in Mr. Shkreli’s Brooklyn trial on charges of wire and securities fraud.

  145. Murky Puddle and a Muddled Mind Metro, July 12

    Reflections on a pool of water and an angry conversation.

  146. Girl Scouts Troop Will Expand to 15 Homeless Shelters Metro, July 12

    Troop 6000, established in February at a homeless shelter in Queens, is expected to serve about 500 girls throughout New York City.

  147. Memories of the Night New York City Went Dark Metro, July 12

    Readers shared their memories of the New York City blackout of 1977, stories of both chaos in the streets and kindness among neighbors.

  148. A Week of Pop-Ups, Sales and Other Shopping Events Styles, July 12

    In the Hamptons, summer pop-ups; in the city, a fresh start at Dover Street Market, a flurry of end-of-season sales and more.

  149. The East Village Cocktail Bar Elsa Reopens in Cobble Hill Styles, July 12

    Closed three years ago in the East Village, the bright and airy bar and its patrons are back, now on Atlantic Avenue in Brooklyn.

  150. New S.E.C. Chairman Pledges to Look After Ordinary Investors Business, July 12

    Walter J. Clayton also called for greater transparency in the sale and marketing of bonds to retail investors, in a speech to the Economic Club of New York.