1. See What Canadian Wildfire Smoke Looked Like in 8 Places This Week Interactive, Today

    Imagery from EarthCam shows how smoke from hundreds of wildfires in Canada enveloped cities in the Northeast and Midwest.

  2. What Steve Martin, Sigourney Weaver and Others Wore to Party Style, Today

    At the New York Botanical Garden and a colorful gathering at MoMA, attendees showed off flashy pastels and florals.

  3. Private Dances: Lotto Royale Offers a ‘Door to an Experience’ Arts, Today

    River to River Festival presents an art experiment in which audience members and dance artists, paired randomly, meet for one-on-one performances.

  4. Today’s Canada Wildfires Air Quality Smoke live blog included one standalone post:
  5. There’s No Escaping Wildfire Smoke The Daily, Today

    Taking a breather becomes more challenging as the air quality in New York hits an all-time low.

  6. Upstart News Site Has Youth on Its Side, and Albany in Its Sights New York, Today

    New York Focus zeros in on the details of what goes on in the state capital. And the reporting has had some impressive results.

  7. On the Smoke Crisis, New York City’s Mayor Chokes Opinion, Today

    Mayor Eric Adams failed to give New York City residents proper warning for the blast of unhealthy air, then stumbled in his response.

  8. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, Today

    Selections from the Weekend section, including predictions for who will win the Tony Awards on Sunday night.

  9. A Landscape of Organized Chaos: Nigerian Photographers at MoMA Arts, Today

    The museum’s first group show focusing on West Africa is a wide-ranging exhibition with history, nuance and grit.

  10. Did N.Y. Leaders Leave Residents Unprepared for the Air Quality Crisis? New York, Today

    Some experts and elected officials say New York’s leaders should have responded more quickly to the wildfire smoke that pushed air quality to historically unhealthy levels.

  11. A Musical Walk With Gershwin, Rachmaninoff and Papageno New York, Today

    The Dutch baritone Thomas Oliemans visits the haunts of great composers. And the air clears, just a little.

  12. N.Y.C. Jails Chief Is Hiding Dysfunction at Rikers, Federal Monitor Says New York, Yesterday

    Louis A. Molina, the jails commissioner, has failed to stop rampant violence, and officials have shut down avenues of information about what happens behind bars, according to a report filed in federal court.

  13. Richard E. Snyder, 90, Dies; Drove Simon & Schuster to New Heights Business, Yesterday

    In two decades of leadership at the publishing house, he helped remold a clubby book industry into a diversified and highly profitable corporate enterprise.

  14. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Queens Real Estate, Yesterday

    This week’s properties are in the Financial district, Lenox Hill and Long Island City.

  15. New York City Residents Will Soon Have to Compost Their Food Scraps New York, Yesterday

    The City Council passed a bill on Thursday requiring New Yorkers to separate their food waste from regular trash, with mandatory composting coming to all five boroughs by next year.

  16. Wildfire Smoke Envelops the U.S. Briefing, Yesterday

    New York City experienced its worst air quality on record. Here’s how to stay safe as the smoke spreads.

  17. Just How Bad Was the Pollution in New York? Interactive, Yesterday

    The level of pollution Wednesday was higher than the worst day in San Francisco after major wildfires in 2018.

  18. A New Front in Reparations: Seeking the Return of Lost Family Land U.S., Yesterday

    Black families lost millions in wealth when their lands were seized through eminent domain. Now some are trying to get it back.

  19. The ‘Unofficial Talent Scout’ Who Celebrates New York’s Colorful Side Style, Yesterday

    Nicolas Heller, better known online as New York Nico, has developed a following in part by not being the star of his own feeds.

  20. There’s Only One Way to Fix New York’s Traffic Gridlock Opinion, Yesterday

    There’s no way out of the congestion without making drivers pay for taking up limited street space.

  21. Seeking an Upper West Side Home That the Children Want to Visit Interactive, Yesterday

    A couple of newlyweds, with six grown children between them, wanted to combine their lives in a new Manhattan apartment big enough for family dinners. Here’s what they found.

  22. How to Clear 500,000 Feral Cats From New York’s Streets New York, Yesterday

    After the pandemic boom in pet adoption gave way to pet abandonment, locals in Brooklyn are trying a controversial approach to population control.

  23. Lawyer Who Used ChatGPT Faces Penalty for Made Up Citations New York, Yesterday

    A judge may sanction the lawyer, Steven A. Schwartz, for submitting opinions and citations invented by the chat bot.

  24. Talking Trash, in a City Overflowing With It Times Insider, Yesterday

    Emma G. Fitzsimmons, the City Hall bureau chief for The New York Times, discusses a sticky subject that engrosses (and grosses out) New Yorkers: garbage.

  25. The June 7 Canada Wildfires Air Quality Smoke live blog included two standalone posts:
  26. Orange Skies and Burning Eyes as Smoke Shrouds New York City New York, June 7

    New Yorkers are accustomed to dealing with weather. This was something very different.

  27. Your Thursday Briefing: A Dangerous Haze Across North America Briefing, June 7

    Also, evacuations from flooding in Ukraine.

  28. How Long Will the Smoke Last? U.S., June 7

    In New York City, the hazy, unhealthy air is expected to linger through Thursday morning.

  29. New York City Seeks to Unravel the Secret Mystery of Hospital Costs New York, June 7

    The City Council is expected to approve a bill on Thursday that would allow New Yorkers to compare the cost of hospital procedures online.

  30. Biden’s Age, and His Achievements Opinion, June 7

    Readers discuss President Biden’s age and his accomplishments. Also: The PGA-LIV golf merger; self-policing in Brooklyn.

  31. The Tribeca Festival Has a Story to Tell Movies, June 7

    Documentaries about siblings and baseball are among the standouts in the film slate of an event that encompasses a lot more than movies.

  32. As the Tonys Head Uptown, Step Inside the United Palace ‘Dream World’ Theater, June 7

    The ceremony honoring Broadway’s top shows and performers will take place at the majestic former “Wonder Theater” in Washington Heights.

  33. It’s the Perelman Performing Arts Center, But Bloomberg Gave More Arts, June 7

    With previously undisclosed $130 million gifts to the Perelman Performing Arts Center in Lower Manhattan and the Shed in Hudson Yards, the former mayor continues to shape the city’s arts scene.

  34. Mayor Adams and the Brooklyn Apartment He Just Can’t Quit New York, June 7

    Despite Mayor Eric Adams’s multiple claims that he had sold an apartment to an ex-girlfriend, he filed financial disclosure forms showing he still owns it.

  35. Cisco Swank ‘Is Black Music. All of It.’ Arts, June 7

    The 23-year-old pianist, drummer and rapper puts a pandemic-era spin on jazz-rap on his debut, “More Better,” and he always keeps the faith.

  36. Air Quality This Week Gives U.S. a Glimpse of the World’s Air Pollution U.S., June 7

    Air-quality readings like the ones expected across parts of New York State on Wednesday would not be seen as particular cause for alarm in some parts of the world.

  37. New York City’s air was ‘very unhealthy,’ the mayor said. U.S., June 7

    With air quality expected to deteriorate through the day Wednesday, Mayor Eric Adams said public schools would not offer outdoor activities.

  38. More Fish, More Whales, More Ships — and More Whale Strikes New York, June 7

    More menhaden in New York waters means more whales, but also more collisions with ships. Plus, the Manhattan district attorney tosses hundreds of old convictions.

  39. These Hotel Restaurants Don’t Only Cater to Tourists Food, June 6

    Glamour and great menus abound.

  40. Restaurant Review: Foul Witch Summons the Ghost of Blanca Food, June 6

    A new restaurant in the East Village brings some tasting-menu sophistication to an à la carte dining room.

  41. Celebrate Pride at the Tribeca Festival Movies, June 6

    Here are five L.G.B.T.Q.-themed films worth watching at the annual downtown event, which starts Wednesday.

  42. Lincoln Center, Seeking New Audiences, Plans to Remake Its West Edge Arts, June 6

    The center hopes a major renovation along Amsterdam Avenue will help shed its elitist image and forge closer ties with Black and Latino residents.

  43. Françoise Gilot, Artist in the Shadow of Picasso, Is Dead at 101 Arts, June 6

    An accomplished painter (and memoirist) in her own right, she was long his lover until she did what no other mistress of his had ever done: She walked out.

  44. Apollo Theater Names New President Arts, June 6

    Michelle Ebanks, who most recently served as the president of Essence Communications, will assume the role in July.

  45. Over 300 Cases Tied to Convicted N.Y.P.D. Officers Are Tossed Out New York, June 6

    The Manhattan district attorney’s office sought the dismissals because of due process violations.

  46. The Fight Over Phonics The Daily, June 6

    Why American schools are changing how reading is taught.

  47. A Tony Nominee Shows Off Her Snug Upper West Side Rental Real Estate, June 6

    Bonnie Milligan, a star of the musical “Kimberly Akimbo,” has been the lucky occupant of a rent-controlled apartment in Manhattan for 15 years.

  48. Seven Underappreciated Birding Spots in New York Science, June 6

    Sure, you know about Central Park and Flushing Meadows. But here are a few more birding locations worth checking out.

  49. Make Way for the Bike Bus New York, June 6

    For the school commute, families are taking to the streets with two wheels. Some have termed the movement “kidical mass.”

  50. The Art of Reusing Plastic New York, June 6

    The artists Beverly Barkat and Germane Barnes play with discarded plastic — including bottles, cups and printer cartridges — to explore the possibilities of reinventing waste.

  51. Trump Asks Judge to Stop Carroll’s Second Defamation Suit New York, June 6

    Former President Donald J. Trump told a judge that he could not have defamed E. Jean Carroll by denying her rape accusation because a jury had found him liable only for sexually abusing her.

  52. Andrew Bellucci, Pizza Visionary With a Troubled Past, Dies at 59 Food, June 5

    His obsession with recreating the original New York pizza helped revive a classic and inspire a generation of chefs. But his ambitions led to conflicts and, once, prison.

  53. N.Y.P.D. Anti-Crime Units Still Stopping People Illegally, Report Shows New York, June 5

    Mayor Eric Adams revived the teams, promising they would be well trained and supervised. But a new report found widespread use of stop-and-frisk tactics against people of color.

  54. The Relief: Finding an Apartment. The Remorse: Living In It. Real Estate, June 5

    A couple felt obligated to take the first apartment they saw in a crazy rental market. Then they wanted to move again, but cooler heads prevailed.

  55. M.T.A. Looks Beyond Enforcement After $690 Million in Fare Evasion Metro, June 5

    A study proposed new approaches to get riders to pay to ride New York City’s transit system, including replacing subway turnstiles with fare gates that are harder to jump over.

  56. A Good Walk, Filmed Metro, June 5

    Peter Callahan, a filmmaker in Hastings-on-Hudson, is the writer, director and star of a movie that takes its entire story from one man’s afternoon walk around his town.

  57. What Happened When a Brooklyn Neighborhood Policed Itself for Five Days Metro, June 4

    On a two-block stretch of Brownsville in April, the police stepped aside and let residents respond to 911 calls. It was a bold experiment that some believe could redefine law enforcement in New York City.

  58. How a Neurodiverse Musical Theater Artist Spends Sundays Metropolitan, June 4

    Sarah Kaufman writes, acts, sings and makes podcasts and TikToks — and not to mention works a day job.

  59. ‘I Whisked Myself Down to the Street in Search of a Guy With a Clipboard’ Metropolitan, June 4

    Seeking a crucial hour of quiet, observations while on the D and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  60. Cynthia Weil, Who Put Words to That ‘Lovin’ Feeling,’ Dies at 82 Obits, June 2

    With her husband and songwriting partner, Barry Mann, she wrote lyrics for timeless hits by the Righteous Brothers, the Animals and Dolly Parton.

  61. A Fresh New Way of Living Op Ed, June 2

    The Fresh Air Fund offers a summer escape from New York City.

  62. Stuyvesant High School Admitted 762 New Students. Only 7 Are Black. Metro, June 2

    New York City’s specialized high schools represent perhaps the highest-profile symbol of segregation in the nation’s largest school system.

  63. Two Dead Humpback Whales Are Seen Off Coast of New York Express, June 2

    The animals, observed floating off Long Island and Staten Island this week, were the latest casualties of a species that faces many threats.

  64. A TriBeCa Loft Where Rafael Viñoly Worked, and Played the Piano Real Estate, June 2

    The architect had used the prewar apartment on West Broadway as a design studio and a place to make music. It is now on the market for $2.5 million.

  65. Rupert Murdoch Closes on Another Bachelor Pad, Paying Above List Price Real Estate, June 2

    The $35.2 million purchase on Central Park South was among New York City’s largest sales in May. The biggest was a townhouse that sold for $41 million on the Upper East Side.

  66. Seven Standouts From the New York Design Festival Styles, June 2

    Bees, seeds, metal and stone all made appearances for the event that makes the city a design hub.

  67. Little Spain Is All but Gone. Will Our Lady of Guadalupe Be Next? Real Estate, June 2

    The church on West 14th Street, the first in Manhattan created for a Spanish-speaking congregation a century ago, has been deconsecrated. Its future is uncertain.

  68. A Major Problem With Compulsory Mental Health Care Is the Medication Op Ed, June 2

    An underdiscussed issue with forced mental health care.

  69. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, June 2

    Selections from the Weekend section, including a review of "Spider-Man: Across the Spider-Verse."

  70. Tiananmen Exhibit Is ‘a Symbol of Defiance’ Metro, June 2

    A new display on the 1989 massacre is set to open in Manhattan, two years after a Tiananmen museum closed in Hong Kong.

  71. What to See in N.Y.C. Galleries in June Culture, June 1

    Want to see new art in the city? Check out Joan Brown, Giorgio de Chirico and the making of Art-Rite magazine in Chelsea, and Rina Banerjee on the Lower East Side.

  72. With Hannah Gadsby’s ‘It’s Pablo-matic,’ the Joke’s on the Brooklyn Museum Weekend, June 1

    The Australian comedian turns curator in a show about Picasso’s complicated legacy. But it’s women artists the exhibition really shortchanges.

  73. Mayor Adams Loves a Good Tale. Some of Them May Be Tall. Metro, June 1

    The New York City mayor has made an art form of telling stories about himself that are nearly impossible to verify, adding fresh details to often-told anecdotes.

  74. Airbnb Sues New York City Over Limits on Short-Term Rentals Metro, June 1

    Hosts are broadly not allowed to rent out entire homes for less than 30 days if they are not also present. But Airbnb says new restrictions are “extreme and oppressive.”

  75. New York Public Library Acquires George C. Wolfe’s Archives Culture, June 1

    More than 50 boxes of ephemera from the playwright and director’s career include notes on “Angels in America” and research for “Jelly’s Last Jam.”

  76. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and the Bronx Real Estate, June 1

    This week’s properties are in East Chelsea and on City Island.

  77. Have We Smothered Warhol With Our Admiration? Weekend, June 1

    A survey of the Brant Foundation’s Warhols can’t fail to please — but maybe because we’ve learned to stifle the artist’s true radicalism.

  78. Un venenoso legado de la Guerra Fría que aún no tiene solución En español, June 1

    Unas plantas en Estados Unidos que ayudaron a producir más de 60.000 bombas atómicas tienen toneladas de residuos que serán radiactivos por miles de años. Las autoridades debaten qué hacer.

  79. Heading Uptown With $250,000 and Some Hope. Could They Afford a Co-op? Interactive, June 1

    A couple searched in East Harlem and the Bronx for a modest new apartment that would allow them to entertain friends and commute easily to Midtown. Here’s what they found.

  80. Why New York Has Such Strange Rules About Alcohol Metro, June 1

    The Prohibition era produced some long-lasting effects. It also brought us speakeasies and powder rooms.

  81. Pop-Up Prom Boutique With a Purpose: Free Outfits for Teens Interactive, May 31

    Prom Plus NYC is a program for underserved teenagers in New York City.

  82. Why Nonprofits Are Moving to Evict Hundreds of Vulnerable Tenants Metropolitan, May 31

    Some of the biggest providers of supportive housing for New Yorkers are suing tenants for million of dollars of unpaid rent. Critics call the process cruel and unnecessary.

  83. Pride Month in New York Is Back. Here’s How to Celebrate. Culture, May 31

    Indulge in gay nostalgia with Christina Aguilera and Junior Vasquez, see Billy Porter march, or dance the night away at Body Hack.

  84. Inside ‘the Hogwarts of Fashion’ Styles, May 31

    Most schools rev up for the big game. At the High School of Fashion Industries, it’s the spring fashion show. And this year’s was bigger and sassier than ever.

  85. Christian Cooper and the Birds of New York Letters, May 31

    Readers respond to an essay by a Central Park birder. Also: A worker shortage; wrongful convictions; politicized courts; reparations and tax relief.

  86. A Poisonous Cold War Legacy That Defies a Solution National, May 31

    A $528 billion plan to clean up 54 million gallons of radioactive bomb-making waste may never be achieved. Government negotiators are looking for a compromise.

  87. Ex-N.Y.P.D. Sergeant Accused of Doing China’s Bidding Goes on Trial Metro, May 31

    Michael McMahon, a former New York Police Department sergeant, faces federal charges with two other men. They are accused of intimidating Chinese citizens in the United States.

  88. Who Needs a Dalmatian? This Firehouse Has a Pig. Metro, May 31

    Penny, the unofficial mascot of Engine Company 239 in Brooklyn, is no trouble, as long as the firefighters keep a supply of Cheerios.

  89. 3rd Man Is Charged With Murder in Killing of Jam Master Jay Metro, May 31

    Jay Bryant is accused along with two other men of fatally shooting the pioneering D.J. of the rap group Run-DMC in his recording studio in 2002.

  90. Juan Carlos Formell, Buoyant Heir of Cuban Musical Legacy, Dies at 59 Obits, May 31

    The son of Juan Formell, a giant of Cuban music, he found his own voice as a singer-songwriter. He died during a performance in New York.

  91. For Brian Henry, Finding Krump ‘Felt Like Home, but a Better Version’ Culture, May 30

    The dancer, also known as HallowDreamz, is the face of krump in New York. Now he’s found another artistic home with the choreographer Andrea Miller.

  92. Where to Find Family-Style Dining, and More Reader Questions Dining, May 30

    Looking for nonalcoholic drinks beyond seltzer? You’re in luck.

  93. The Migrant Kitchen Expands to Central Park’s Ballfields Dining, May 30

    The Golden Swan takes over the Spotted Pig space in the West Village, Hand Hospitality opens Moono and more restaurant news.

  94. Testing New York Apartments: How Dirty Is That Gas Stove, Really? Climate, May 30

    Scientists are lugging sophisticated sensors into homes in 10 cities to measure and track the pollution from gas stoves as it drifts from room to room.

  95. Where Everybody Knows Your Name Book Review, May 30

    In Jon Michaud’s “Last Call at Coogan’s,” the author pays tribute to an unlikely institution, and the community it sustained.

  96. More Than 1 in 4 American Homeowners Is ‘House Poor’ Real Estate, May 30

    A new study shows that homeowners in California, Florida and New York are living in houses they cannot afford.

  97. A Veteran Business Journalist (and Wine Lover) Learns an Age-Old Lesson Metro, May 30

    Sherry-Lehmann Wines & Spirits failed to deliver more than $1 million of wine to customers who paid in advance, he wrote. One of those customers was the reporter himself.

  98. A 3-Month-Old Baby Was Found Dead Near a Bronx Expressway Metro, May 30

    The baby, whom police identified as Genevieve Comager, was found Sunday night in the woods. Her parents were charged in connection with the death, according to police officials.

  99. Getting Screened Early for Breast Cancer Letters, May 29

    Readers respond to the new breast cancer screening guidelines. Also: Outdoor dining in New York; employee “belonging”; swimmable urban waters.

  100. An Influencer With a Mission: Supporting New York Restaurants Projects and Initiatives, May 29

    For Jaeki Cho’s Righteous Eats, food is the hook, but the social media series is really a platform to celebrate the people who make up one of the world’s most diverse cities.

  101. With Mpox at Risk of Flaring, Health Officials Advise, ‘Get Vaccinated’ Metro, May 29

    Cases dropped after a successful public health campaign last summer. But the disease still has a low-level presence in the city, and many people remain at risk.

  102. After Death of Girl, 6, Mother Faces Charges Over Surviving Children Metro, May 29

    Jalayah Eason was found bruised and unconscious in the Bronx. Her mother has been charged with endangering the welfare of her surviving son and daughter.

  103. How the Editor of Sunday Routine Spends Her Sundays Summary, May 28

    Hilary Howard, who edits the popular weekly column for The New York Times, is not a fan of brunch. Well, of reading about it.

  104. How a Maitre d’ at Balthazar Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, May 28

    As James Corden learned, you don’t want to end up in Zouheir Louhaichy’s shift report, which he writes in the morning before training for Ironman.

  105. ‘I Made a New Year’s Resolution to Have a Standing Solo Dinner Date’ Metropolitan, May 28

    Savoring a meal alone at the bar, a hat takes a ride on the East Side and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  106. Here’s What Happens When Your Lawyer Uses ChatGPT Metro, May 27

    A lawyer representing a man who sued an airline relied on artificial intelligence to help prepare a court filing. It did not go well.

  107. Why New York City’s Lifeguard Shortage Is Even Worse This Year Metro, May 27

    Despite pay increases and efforts to simplify the notoriously difficult swim test, New York’s lifeguard shortage is dire. The city says the lifeguard unions are partly to blame.

  108. Love Letter: Not Part of the Plan Styles, May 26

    “That’s why I picked a younger man; he wouldn’t do to me what your father did.”

  109. Ban on Weight Discrimination Becomes Law in New York Metro, May 26

    The bill, signed by Mayor Eric Adams on Friday, adds weight to the list of characteristics protected from discrimination in areas like employment and housing.

  110. More and More Teenagers Are Coming to School High, N.Y.C. Teachers Say Metro, May 26

    Students and teachers said in interviews that some classrooms were in disarray as more and younger students were smoking marijuana at school.

  111. Is It Legal to Sleep Outside in New York? Yes and No. Metro, May 26

    A “Homeless Bill of Rights” that could become law on Saturday aims to clarify legal issues for homeless people, including whether they can camp outdoors. But the rules are anything but clear.

  112. Three Years After a Fateful Day in Central Park, Birding Continues to Change My Life Op Ed, May 26

    Why — of all the spectacular creatures with which we share this planet — do birds captivate as no others can?

  113. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, May 26

    A selection of entertainment highlights this weekend, including the live-action remake of "The Little Mermaid."

  114. Citi Bike, 10 Years Old and Part of New York’s Street Life Metro, May 26

    The bike-share service has grown and spread into more city neighborhoods, and it even had a cameo on “Succession.”

  115. Nigerian Food and Fashion Came Together at This Dinner Party in Brooklyn T Style, May 25

    The designer Busayo Olupona celebrated 10 years of her business with pepper soup and good friends at the restaurant Dept of Culture.

  116. It’s Finally (Almost) Summer! Here’s What to Do in New York in June. Projects and Initiatives, May 25

    Summer is just around the corner. We’ll help you navigate all the city has to offer — with some help from New York-based experts.

  117. Daniel Penny Plans to Testify Before Grand Jury in Subway Chokehold Case Metro, May 25

    Daniel Penny, charged with manslaughter in the killing of Jordan Neely, is expected to argue that he acted in self-defense.

  118. The Precarious, Terrifying Hours After a Woman Was Shoved Into a Train Metro, May 25

    Emine Yilmaz Ozsoy has been partially paralyzed and is in critical condition, surrounded by an improvised web of support. Her story embodies New York’s post-pandemic fears and challenges.

  119. An Iconic Wine Store and the Mystery of the Missing Bottles Sunday Business, May 25

    Sherry-Lehmann, a longtime purveyor of luxury wines, owes New York State $2.8 million in unpaid sales taxes — and its customers an explanation.

  120. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Queens Real Estate, May 25

    This week’s properties are on the Upper West Side, in Greenwich Village and Long Island City.

  121. The Surprising Obstacle to Overhauling How Children Learn to Read Metro, May 25

    New York is the latest large city to join a national push to change how children are taught to read. But principals and teachers may resist uprooting old practices.

  122. A Hiring Law Blazes a Path for A.I. Regulation Business, May 25

    New York City’s pioneering, focused approach sets rules on how companies use the technology in work force decisions.

  123. New York’s ‘Right to Shelter’ Must Change. The Alternative Is Los Angeles. Op Ed, May 25

    Something has to change. Until it does, vulnerable populations need this protection.

  124. Social Media: What Teenagers Think and What Parents Don’t Know Metro, May 25

    The surgeon general warned that social media can be harmful to young people. They had already realized that.

  125. A Historic Skating Hub Returns Interactive, May 24

    Decades ago, Brooklyn Banks was the epicenter of urban skateboarding. Now, it's back.

  126. Police Officer Charged With Punching Man Acting Erratically, Breaking His Nose Metro, May 24

    Prosecutors do not often charge officers for actions in the line of duty, but Alvin L. Bragg, Manhattan’s district attorney, has pressed for police accountability.

  127. Nicholas Gray, Whose Gray’s Papaya Became a Hot Dog Mecca, Dies at 86 Obits, May 24

    His storefront eatery, a knockoff of a leading frankfurter grill, helped turn an unlikely culinary combination into a New York phenomenon.

  128. Avedon at 100: Photos of Seduction Weekend, May 24

    At Gagosian, Marian Anderson, Marilyn Monroe, Dovima and a cast of showstoppers.

  129. Another Housing Setback for New York: Its Housing Chief Is Resigning Metro, May 24

    A day after Mayor Eric Adams said he would oppose an effort to reduce homelessness by increasing the number of housing vouchers, his top housing official said she would step down.

  130. It’s Millionaire vs. Billionaire in the Battle of the SoHo Pergola Metropolitan, May 24

    The rooftop of a historic building is the focus of a renovation skirmish between Federico Pignatelli, a financier, and Ray Dalio, the hedge-fund mogul

  131. What Makes a Garden a Work of Art? Piet Oudolf Explains. Real Estate, May 24

    The noted designer of the High Line has wisdom to share with other gardeners: “I put plants on a stage and let them perform.”

  132. It’s the 140th Birthday of the Brooklyn Bridge Metro, May 24

    The Brooklyn Bridge still stands alone as an attraction and as a symbol of New York’s ability to strive for great things.

  133. New York City Asks for Relief From Its Right-to-Shelter Mandate Metro, May 23

    City officials say that the arrival of 65,000 asylum seekers has presented the city “with challenges never contemplated, foreseeable or indeed even remotely imagined.”

  134. Man Is Charged With Shoving Woman’s Head Against Moving Subway Train Metro, May 23

    The apparently random attack was an unsettling example of the kind of crime that has made some New Yorkers wary of the mass-transit system.

  135. Don’t Travel on Memorial Day Weekend. Try New Restaurants Instead. Dining, May 23

    Holiday weekends in New York City are the best.

  136. Restaurant Review: Fluid Japanese-French Cuisine at House Brooklyn Dining, May 23

    The chef Yuji Tani has found another home for his precise cooking at this tasting-menu restaurant in the back of an industrial space in Greenpoint, Brooklyn.

  137. Restaurant Yuu, an Omakase With a French Approach, Opens in Brooklyn Dining, May 23

    More French bistro cooking in the West Village, all you can eat Thai in Queens, and more restaurant news.

  138. It Was an All-Black School in 1860. Today It’s a Manhattan Landmark. Metro, May 23

    New York City will provide $6 million in funding to rehabilitate the newly landmarked building, which for 34 years was home to a school for Black children during segregation.

  139. Prince Harry Loses Bid to Pay for Police Protection in U.K. Foreign, May 23

    The decision in Britain, where Harry lost police protection after stepping back from royal duties, comes amid heightened scrutiny of his security after an encounter with paparazzi in New York.

  140. New York’s a Lot Like Venice. It’s Sinking. New York, May 23

    The city is subsiding between two millimeters and four millimeters a year under the weight of all its buildings, a scientist has found.

  141. M.T.A. Proposes Raising Bus and Subway Fares to $2.90 by Summer’s End Metro, May 22

    The proposed increase would be the first in the base fare since 2015 and would raise the price of a seven-day MetroCard by a dollar.

  142. Despite Migrant Arrivals, There’s No Shortage of Hotel Rooms in New York Metro, May 22

    The mayor has said the influx of migrants staying in hotel rooms could affect tourism, but about 20,500 hotel rooms remain unoccupied.

  143. 5 Takeaways From Auction Week Culture, May 22

    Amid high inflation and low inventory, the art market correction appears to have landed. If it wasn’t a trophy, it probably struggled to command a high price.

  144. Eric Adams and the Migrants in New York Letters, May 22

    Contrasting views of how Mayor Adams is handling the influx. Also: Afghan exodus; aid to Ukraine; gender identity; horses’ deaths; the office and the commute.

  145. Resident Doctors Go on Strike at Elmhurst Hospital in Queens Metro, May 22

    The strike, the first by doctors in New York City since 1990, shows how the pandemic may be leading to rising activism among young doctors.

  146. A Movement to Make Workplaces ‘Menopause Friendly’ Metro, May 22

    What is a menopause-friendly workplace? Women in cities like New York may soon find out, as U.S. companies adopt practices that were already spreading in Britain.

  147. The Republican Presidential Plot Is Thickening Op Ed, May 22

    Tim Scott and Ron DeSantis are on the near horizon.

  148. A Mother Smoked Weed. New York Moved to Put Her Baby in Foster Care. Metro, May 22

    The case illustrates the uncertainty some agencies face about marijuana policies now that the drug is legal.

  149. How a Food Stylist and Housewares Designer Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, May 21

    Mariana Velásquez likes to take long strolls through her new neighborhood and have friends over for a casual one-pot meal.