1. Fay Chew Matsuda, Steward of Chinese Immigrant Legacy, Dies at 71 Obits, Today

    A social worker turned preservationist, she directed the Museum of Chinese in America. “Sometimes it was literally dumpster-diving,” she said of rescuing artifacts.

  2. Trump Moves to Force Manhattan D.A. to Reveal Details of Inquiry Metro, Today

    Lawyers for the president said a subpoena seeking eight years of tax returns amounted to illegal “harassment.”

  3. AIDS Quilts for an Artist and His Partner, Sewn During a New Pandemic Culture, Today

    Tom Rauffenbart had resolved to create a tribute to his partner, the artist David Wojnarowicz. A sewing circle of women took up the cause for both men, stitching through lockdown.

  4. Who Opposes Defunding the N.Y.P.D.? These Black Lawmakers Metro, Today

    Several Black City Council members have lashed out at progressives, comparing calls to defund the police to “colonization” and “political gentrification.”

  5. New York Schools Can Reopen. Will They? Metro, Today

    Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo is allowing New York schools to reopen, but it's unclear what teachers and parents will do.

  6. Will Cars Rule the Roads in Post-Pandemic New York? Metro, Today

    Newly emboldened, many New Yorkers want to repurpose streets for walking, biking, dining and schools, even as traffic returns.

  7. ‘The Wounds Are Still Fresh’ Op Ed, Today

    These front-line medical workers are struggling with what comes next.

  8. Composting Has Been Scrapped. These New Yorkers Picked Up the Slack. Metro, Yesterday

    People like Vivian Lin, who quit her job at an architecture firm to start a composting business, have helped fill the void after the city suspended curbside organic waste collection.

  9. Gloria DeNard, Who Educated Through Jazz, Is Dead at 93 Obits, Yesterday

    She founded the East Harlem music school Manna House Workshops because, she said, “I wanted the people in the community to have a better feeling of self-worth.”

  10. ‘The Guy in Front of Me Called a Name, and the Other Guy Turned’ Metropolitan, Yesterday

    A street scene at the end of the day, carrying a gift on a packed train and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  11. New York Is Positioned to Reopen Schools Safely, Health Experts Say Science, August 7

    Transmission, even in New York City, is well below thresholds experts say are safe, but issues like adequate ventilation to combat aerosol spread of the virus remain.

  12. N.Y.P.D. Besieges a Protest Leader as He Broadcasts Live Metro, August 7

    A helicopter and dozens of officers, some in tactical gear, were deployed for an arrest at a Manhattan apartment but withdrew after protesters arrived.

  13. N.Y. Schools Can Reopen, Cuomo Says, in Contrast With Much of U.S. Metro, August 7

    In a long-awaited announcement, the governor says schools can welcome back students if the rate of infection in their communities remains low.

  14. How the C.E.O. of Harlem Children’s Zone Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, August 7

    When Kwame Owusu-Kesse is not helping families and schools navigate the pandemic, he is trying to wean his toddler off “Baby Shark.”

  15. Blackouts Hit Parts of New York City Video, August 7

    Power outages early Friday morning hit large areas of New York, including the Upper West Side, Harlem and Queens, as about 180,000 customers lost electricity.

  16. Power Outages Hit Manhattan and Queens as Utilities Face Storm Damage Metro, August 7

    About 180,000 customers lost electricity in an outage that Con Edison said was caused by issues with its “transmission system.”

  17. For Three Suffragists, a Monument Well Past Due Weekend, August 6

    Central Park will soon unveil its first sculpture depicting nonfictional female figures. “The fact that nobody even noticed that women were missing in Central Park — what does that say about the invisibility of women?”

  18. She Was Pregnant With Twins During Covid. Why Did Only One Survive? Metropolitan, August 6

    Why being Black and giving birth in New York during the pandemic is so dangerous.

  19. Here's What Extreme Heat Looks Like: Profoundly Unequal Interactive, August 6

    Earth is overheating. This year is poised to be one of the hottest ever. Millions are already feeling the pain, but the agony of extreme heat is profoundly unequal across the globe.

  20. Experiencing War Far From the Battlefield Book Review, August 6

    Two new books look at World War II from the perspectives of outsiders on the fringes of conflict.

  21. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Manhattan and Staten Island Real Estate, August 6

    This week’s properties are in Randall Manor, on the Upper West Side and in Prospect Lefferts Gardens.

  22. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, August 6

    This week’s properties are in Randall Manor, on the Upper West Side and in Prospect-Lefferts Gardens.

  23. After Isaias, When Will Power Be Back? Metro, August 6

    Tropical Storm Isaias tore across the region on Tuesday. Two days later, many households and businesses are still without power.

  24. New York’s Sidewalk Prophets Are Heirs of the Artisans of France’s Lascaux Caves Weekend, August 6

    A critic’s tour deciphers the signs and symbols of the street art adorning boarded-up storefronts. What it tells us about our shared political realities and the ways our stories are connected.

  25. Outdoor Space or an Extra Bedroom? Two Manhattan Renters on a Budget Have to Choose Interactive, August 6

    For their first place together, a young couple scanned the Upper West Side in the midst of the pandemic. Which of these homes would you have chosen?

  26. Progressive Victories Signal Staying Power for the Movement Politics, August 5

    After Bernie Sanders fell to Joe Biden, the young left mourned what could have been. Now, after a series of victories in congressional races, it’s hopeful again.

  27. Virus ‘Checkpoints’ in N.Y.C. to Enforce Travel Rules? Well, Not Exactly Metro, August 5

    The mayor is sending the sheriff to city bridges and tunnels to try to ward off a second wave of the coronavirus.

  28. James Powers, Brooklyn Gallerist Who Nurtured Black Artists, Dies at 80 Obits, August 5

    Openings at Mr. Powers’s Spiral Gallery on Vanderbilt Avenue were rollicking festivals of art and jazz featuring emerging artists from the neighborhood and beyond.

  29. The Biggest Bedroom Is No Longer a ‘Master’ Real Estate, August 5

    The term’s racist and sexist undertones lead New York’s real estate community and others to rethink outdated industry jargon.

  30. Four Art Gallery Shows to See Right Now Weekend, August 5

    Galleries and museums are getting creative about presenting work online during the pandemic. Some are open for in-person visits. Here are shows worth viewing either way.

  31. Four Art Gallery Shows to See Right Now Weekend, August 5

    Galleries and museums are getting creative about presenting work online during the pandemic. Some are open for in-person visits. Here are shows worth viewing either way.

  32. After Isaias, More Than 2 Million Still Without Power in New York Area Metro, August 5

    Utilities in New York, New Jersey and Connecticut raced to restore power, but officials said it might take several days, in some cases.

  33. When the Bronx Was a Forest: Stroll Through the Centuries Culture, August 5

    Yankee Stadium was the site of a salt marsh. Concourse Plaza was a valley. Our critic walks with Eric W. Sanderson, a conservation ecologist.

  34. Can N.Y.C. Reopen Schools? The Whole Country Is Watching Metro, August 5

    The city’s low infection rate has raised hopes that students can return to classrooms next month. But many obstacles remain.

  35. The Covid Drug Wars That Pitted Doctor vs. Doctor Magazine, August 5

    How much freedom should front-line clinicians have in treating Covid-19 patients with unproven drugs? The question opened up a civil war in some hospitals.

  36. After a Backyard Dinner, Coronavirus Chaos Ensues Op Ed, August 5

    When my husband’s cousin tested positive, all of the months of pandemic headlines converged.

  37. Fly Casting on City Streets Is Weird. That’s Why I Love It. Magazine, August 5

    I’m desperate to find pockets of joy wherever I can. Some people bake bread. I started street-casting on West 12th.

  38. Why N.Y.C. Has a New Health Commissioner Metro, August 5

    Dr. Oxiris Barbot resigned her post after clashes between health officials and the mayor over the city's response to the coronavirus outbreak.

  39. Greenwood Heights, Brooklyn: Open Space and Room to Breathe Real Estate, August 5

    The neighborhood around the Green-Wood Cemetery is known for being ‘spacious and airy’ — an appealing quality in the age of coronavirus.

  40. Greenwood Heights, Brooklyn: Open Space and Room to Breathe Real Estate, August 5

    The neighborhood around the Green-Wood Cemetery is known for being ‘spacious and airy’ — an appealing quality in the age of coronavirus.

  41. Living In ... Greenwood Heights, Brooklyn Slideshow, August 5

    The neighborhood around the Green-Wood Cemetery is known for being ‘spacious and airy’ — an appealing quality in the age of coronavirus.

  42. After 6 Weeks, Victors Are Declared in 2 N.Y. Congressional Primaries Metro, August 4

    Representative Carolyn Maloney and Councilman Ritchie Torres won in New York City after a Democratic primary that raised concerns about mail-in voting.

  43. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, August 4

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  44. N.Y.C. Health Commissioner Resigns After Clashes With Mayor Over Virus Metro, August 4

    The resignation of Dr. Oxiris Barbot, the commissioner since 2018, came after Mayor Bill de Blasio stripped her agency of a key virus-tracing program.

  45. 2.5 Million Lose Power and One Is Killed as Isaias Batters N.Y. Area Metro, August 4

    The storm that tore through New York City on Tuesday was second only to Hurricane Sandy in knocking out service to Con Edison customers.

  46. The Rockettes’ ‘Christmas Spectacular’ Is Canceled Culture, August 4

    MSG Entertainment, which owns Radio City Music Hall and manages the Rockettes, cited the uncertainty of the coronavirus.

  47. BlackRock, on Argentina’s Debt Accord Letters, August 4

    The firm says its role is consistent with its commitment to stakeholder capitalism. Also: Transgender service members; a paucity of conversation; second-home owners.

  48. A New Rooftop Option for Drinking and Dining at Pier 17 Dining, August 4

    A Williamsburg spot from the team behind Eight Mile Creek, a milk tea cafe in Greenwich Village, and more restaurant news.

  49. Isaias Reaches Canada as a Dwindling Storm National, August 4

    At least two people were killed after a tornado touched down in Bertie County, N.C., and two others in the United States were killed by falling trees.

  50. The Mayor Blames the Virus for Shootings. Here’s What Crime Data Shows. Metro, August 4

    Mr. de Blasio has pointed to court delays and bail reform to explain the surge in gun violence. But the N.Y.P.D.’s own numbers tell a different story.

  51. How the Tropical Storm Is Affecting New York Metro, August 4

    The storm could bring two to four inches of rain across the region, with coastal flooding and strong wind likely throughout Tuesday. 

  52. Using Telemedicine to Treat Opioid Addiction Op Ed, August 4

    Getting medication long meant seeing a licensed provider. Now a strategy for evading Covid-19 makes treatment available via the web.

  53. South African Jerky, and More, at New York Biltong Dining, August 3

    The West Village store also ships nationwide.

  54. Facebook Bets Big on Future of N.Y.C., and Offices, With New Lease Metro, August 3

    Despite the pandemic, the social media giant leased all the office space in the former main post office at Penn Station in Midtown.

  55. D.A. Is Investigating Trump and His Company Over Fraud, Filing Suggests Metro, August 3

    The office of the district attorney, Cyrus R. Vance Jr., made the disclosure in a new court filing arguing Mr. Trump’s accountants should turn over his tax returns.

  56. Chinatown Is Coming Back, One Noodle at a Time Dining, August 3

    Restaurants in the Manhattan neighborhood suffered early in the pandemic. Some are just now experimenting with outdoor service.

  57. These Remarks Might Get a Police Chief Fired. Not in New York. Metro, August 3

    The police commissioner’s pointed criticism — and the fact that he still has his job — speaks to the mayor’s fraught relationship with the Police Department.

  58. Why the Botched N.Y.C. Primary Has Become the November Nightmare Metro, August 3

    Nearly six weeks later, two congressional races remain undecided, and officials are trading blame over the mishandling of tens of thousands of mail-in ballots.

  59. One-Third of New York’s Small Businesses May Be Gone Forever Metro, August 3

    Small-business owners said they have exhausted federal and local assistance and see no end in sight after months of sharp revenue drops. Now, many are closing their shops and restaurants for good.

  60. Is Riding the Subway Safer Than Dining Indoors? Metro, August 3

    In major global cities where the pandemic has ebbed, it appears that public transportation may not be as risky as nervous New Yorkers believe.

  61. The Challenge: Finding a Roommate During a Pandemic Real Estate, August 3

    With social distancing required, two new roommates discovered, it’s a little like marrying someone before you meet.

  62. Arrests Over Illicit Party Boat With 170 Guests Cruising Around N.Y.C. Metro, August 2

    It was yet another symbol of reckless socializing during the pandemic: The Liberty Belle was dinged for violating distancing rules, and its owners were accused of running an unlicensed bar, the authorities said.

  63. Homes That Sold for Around $600,000 Real Estate, August 2

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  64. ‘As I Started to Walk Away, the Second Man Reached Out His Hand’ Metropolitan, August 2

    Giving directions, a noisy Chinatown dining room and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  65. A School Reopens, and the Coronavirus Creeps In National, August 1

    As more schools abandon plans for in-person classes, one that opened in Indiana this week had to quarantine students within hours.

  66. Nello, Beloved by Rich New Yorkers, Is Dinged Over Illicit Indoor Dining Metro, July 31

    The Upper East Side restaurant was accused of serving eight people inside, violating New York’s orders.

  67. Democrats Decry Fed Push to Ease Capital Requirements for Big Banks Business, July 31

    Senators Sherrod Brown and Elizabeth Warren criticized a Fed-backed effort to slip a change into the next coronavirus relief package

  68. How an Urban Flower Farmer Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, July 31

    On a quest for sunlight and soil, Christina Clum approached Brooklyn residents about growing flowers in their yards. It worked.

  69. On a Hot Day, 96,000 New Yorkers Are Asked to Conserve Power Metro, July 31

    Over the past month, New Yorkers have been urged to limit air-conditioning use in an effort to prevent blackouts and brownouts. 

  70. How 2 New York Schools Became Models for Coping in a Pandemic Metro, July 31

    Vulnerable children need creative solutions, educators say: “The entire system has missed something if they don’t rethink what the fall semester looks like.”

  71. What Can Victorian Schools Teach America About Reopening? Foreign, July 30

    With around 100 schools closed because of students or teachers with COVID-19, Australia has lessons for other countries aiming to reopen.

  72. The Dog Days of Quarantine Sunday Business, July 30

    Animal Haven was always rescuing animals. Now the shelter is doing it on the front lines.

  73. 7 Things to Do This Weekend Weekend, July 30

    How can you get your cultural fix when many arts institutions remain closed? Our writers offer suggestions for what to listen to and watch.

  74. A Harlem Restaurant That’s Withstood Gentrification, a Pandemic and Time Dining, July 30

    Long lines are still forming at Famous Fish Market, a Black-owned business that’s been in the same family for nearly 50 years.

  75. New York Love Story: The Submarine Officer and the Beatles Cover Band Metropolitan, July 30

    A Columbia grad student, new to the city, lost his lease. So he organized the perfect send-off.

  76. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Manhattan and the Bronx Real Estate, July 30

    This week’s properties are on in Cobble Hill, Greenwich Village and on the Grand Concourse.

  77. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, July 30

    This week’s properties are on in Greenwich Village, Cobble Hill and on the Grand Concourse.

  78. The T List: Five Things We Recommend This Week T Style, July 30

    Farm dining, a Parisian floral gallery, Ruth Asawa stamps — and more.

  79. Why Barr’s Pick for Brooklyn Prosecutor Faces Scrutiny From All Sides Metro, July 30

    Seth DuCharme returns to Brooklyn as U.S. attorney after serving a Justice Department that faced criticism of increased politicization.

  80. Two People in One Small Studio? This Couple Figured They Could Manage Interactive, July 30

    Two newlyweds leave their tiny rental for something affordable in Hell’s Kitchen — maybe even a one-bedroom. Which of these options would you choose?

  81. A Protester, an Unmarked N.Y.P.D. Van and a Viral Video Metro, July 30

    Eyewitnesses and social media users drew a parallel with tactics used in Portland, Ore., and city and state officials voiced criticism.

  82. The Book of Statuses Podcasts, July 30

    A group of parents takes one big step together.

  83. Judge Halts Trump’s Wealth Test for Green Cards Over Coronavirus Pandemic Express, July 30

    New York and other states sued the Trump administration over new limits on the “public charge” rule, which critics said would discourage immigrants from seeking medical treatment during the pandemic.

  84. The New College Drop-Off Travel, July 29

    A bittersweet family tradition has become an exercise in risk assessment, logistics and trying to understand ever-changing rules.

  85. City Praises Contact-Tracing Program. Workers Call Rollout a ‘Disaster.’ Metro, July 29

    The contact tracers said the program was confusing and disorganized in its first six weeks, leaving them fearful that their work would not have an impact on the virus.

  86. Why Revel Suspended Moped Service in N.Y.C. Metro, July 29

    The app's electric-blue rental vehicles have become popular, but crashes, resulting in two deaths this month, have added to safety concerns.

  87. North Bergen, N.J.: Reasonably Priced and Minutes From Manhattan Real Estate, July 29

    Supporters praise the community’s young, culturally diverse population and its (relatively) affordable housing. And then there are the views.

  88. Video of N.Y.P.D. Pulling Protester Into Unmarked Van Draws Criticism Metro, July 28

    The video of the woman’s arrest, shared widely on social media, was met with calls for an explanation from the police.

  89. Niels Lauersen, Fallen Fertility Doctor to the Stars, Dies at 84 Obits, July 28

    He treated celebrities like Celine Dion and Foxy Brown before he was undone by malpractice suits and a prison sentence for insurance fraud.

  90. Duplex Sells for Almost $100 Million at 220 Central Park South Real Estate, July 28

    The condo, at the pinnacle of the limestone tower, is the year’s most expensive sale. It was one of three big purchases there during July.

  91. Kokomo, With a Caribbean-Influenced Menu, Opens Dining, July 28

    The latest from the Little Tong team, Uighur food in Lower Manhattan, and more restaurant news.

  92. Met Museum Acquires Two Sculptures by Wangechi Mutu Culture, July 28

    The new additions are from the series that is on display on the museum’s Fifth Avenue facade.

  93. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, July 28

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  94. Maya Wiley Is Leaving MSNBC to Weigh Run for N.Y.C. Mayor Metro, July 28

    Ms. Wiley, who once led the city’s police oversight board, would enter a mayoral race that has been reshaped by Black Lives Matter protests.

  95. Revel Suspends Moped Service in New York City After 2 Deaths Metro, July 28

    The company said that it would “review and strengthen” its safety measures, but that it planned to restart operations “in the near future.”

  96. A Forgotten Town at the Center of the Manhattan Project Book Review, July 28

    In “The Apocalypse Factory,” Steve Olson tells the story of Hanford, a small rural town in Washington State that played an outsize role in America’s nuclear ambitions.

  97. ‘Black Lives Matter’ Art Outside Trump Tower Is Being Vandalized Metro, July 28

    In five incidents, people have thrown paint on the bright-yellow street display on Fifth Avenue. Each time, city workers have restored the lettering.

  98. Stir-Crazy New Yorkers Discovered an Idyllic Spot. Will They Trample It? Metro, July 28

    During the pandemic, people are venturing deeper into the city’s forests, wetlands and grasslands, just as budget cuts threaten the spaces’ upkeep.

  99. Trump Again Tries to Block Subpoena for Taxes, Calling It ‘Wildly Overbroad’ Metro, July 27

    The president mounted his most forceful and detailed legal attack yet on the subpoena for his tax returns from the Manhattan district attorney.

  100. N.Y.C. Seal, With a Native American in Loincloth, Faces Scrutiny Metro, July 27

    Mayor Bill de Blasio said it was worth examining if the seal, which dates to 1914, “makes sense for the 21st century.”

  101. Chocolate in a New York State of Mind Dining, July 27

    The chocolatier MarieBelle New York has a new collection featuring landmarks from the city.

  102. Two Teenagers Are Among 8 Killed on Deadly Day in New York City Metro, July 27

    The spate of shootings on Sunday came as the city wrestles with a spike unlike anything it has seen in decades.

  103. The Mistakes New York Made Podcasts, July 27

    An investigation into hospitals during the peak of the city’s coronavirus outbreak exposed significant disparities in health care.

  104. These Businesses Lasted Decades. The Virus Closed Them for Good. Metro, July 27

    The pandemic has wiped out the longstanding anchors of New York neighborhoods.

  105. The Uncertain Future of Midtown Metro, July 27

    Midtown Manhattan faces an economic catastrophe, a cascade of loss upon loss in the city's corporate heart that threatens to alter its identity. 

  106. Transit Workers Were N.Y.C.’s Pandemic Lifeline. These 3 Paid a Price. Interactive, July 26

    As train and bus operators served a city under siege, their ranks were battered. Now, as riders trickle back to public transit, workers are alarmed by the prospect of a second wave as they continue to cope with the trauma from the initial outbreak...

  107. Politicians and Masks Letters, July 26

    Readers criticize leaders who view mandatory mask-wearing as an infringement on rights. Also: President Trump and Ghislaine Maxwell; online voting for New York City; age and the pandemic.

  108. Homes That Sold for Around $750,000 Real Estate, July 26

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  109. The Virus Turns Midtown Into a Ghost Town, Causing an Economic Crisis Metro, July 26

    7,500 workers are missing from a famous building. A food cart sells 10 hot dogs a day. The virus’s effect on one block could be an omen for the city’s future.

  110. ‘We Were Somewhere in the 50s When We Noticed a Brass Quartet’ Metropolitan, July 26

    A face in the crowd, how to carry a rocking chair and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  111. Rich New Yorkers, How’s That Census Coming? Editorial, July 25

    Some neighborhoods where wealthy residents skipped town during the pandemic have among the lowest response rates in the city.

  112. A Visit to the Classrooms the Kids Left Behind Op Ed, July 25

    School administrators confront what one called “the greatest challenge of my career.”

  113. A Visit to the Classrooms the Kids Left Behind Op Ed, July 25

    School administrators confront what one called “the greatest challenge of my career.”

  114. My Co-op Is Letting Workers in Again. How Do I Know They’re Doing It Safely? Real Estate, July 25

    Although the city and state have broad requirements in place, apartment buildings are enacting their own rules for residents. The key is to make sure you know what they are.

  115. Travel the World Through These Dance Tutorials At Home, July 25

    Here are eight cultural dances that you can learn at home through online tutorials or mobile dance apps.

  116. Tailors Know New Yorkers’ Pandemic Secret: ‘Everybody Got Fat!’ Metro, July 25

    Tailors across New York City are expanding waistlines and moving buttons to accommodate the “Quarantine 15.”

  117. ‘I Missed You, Pool’: Children Rejoice as N.Y.C. Public Pools Finally Open Metro, July 24

    At one of the eight pools to reopen, a swimmer almost forgot to remove his mask before making a cannonball jump. So, he placed it on his flip-flops and then — splash.

  118. La Caridad 78, a Beloved Chinese-Cuban Restaurant, Closes Dining, July 24

    The Upper West Side mainstay, which served Chino Latino dishes like fried rice with plantains, opened in 1968.

  119. A Park Avenue Duplex With Views in Every Direction Real Estate, July 24

    The sprawling apartment, owned by Mary Wells Lawrence, a pioneering woman in advertising, is being listed for $27.95 million.

  120. A Manhattan Duplex Perfect for Entertaining Slideshow, July 24

    A sprawling apartment being sold by Mary Wells Lawrence, a pioneering woman in advertising.

  121. How a Waiter, With Over 30 Years at the Same Restaurant, Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, July 24

    John Roney has worked at J.G. Melon since the 1980s, but he’s not averse to change: the outdoors suit him just fine.

  122. 5 New Yorkers Escaped the City for Fresh Air and Space. Was It Worth It? Metropolitan, July 24

    Interviews with those who are risking the unknown — taking the train, commingling with strangers — to grab some fresh air and space.

  123. Why the Big City President Made Cities the Enemy Metropolitan, July 24

    Donald Trump — a lifelong New Yorker — declares war on urban America.

  124. Why It’s Taking So Long for New Yorkers to Get Test Results Metro, July 24

    Frustrating efforts to avoid a second wave of the outbreak, the median wait time at some clinics is nine days as labs become overwhelmed.

  125. Living With Edmund White Books, July 24

    He has survived H.I.V. and a heart attack, and while the influential gay novelist acknowledges that he is “hyper-vulnerable,” he intends to make it through this pandemic as well.

  126. Broadway Is Dark. Liberty Island Is Empty. Will the Tourists Come Back? Metro, July 24

    Business leaders are trying to devise plans to revive an industry that brought in $45 billion annually and supported 300,000 jobs.

  127. Testing Bottlenecks Threaten N.Y.C.’s Ability to Contain Virus Metro, July 23

    “Honestly, I don’t even really see the point in getting tested,” said one New Yorker who has waited nearly two weeks, with still no results.

  128. Virtual Encounters With Purring Cheetahs and Curious Penguins Weekend, July 23

    Zoos are beginning to open, but digital experiences allow visitors to see ecosystems from a different perspective.

  129. With Covid-19, a Seismic Quiet Like No Other Science, July 23

    Coronavirus shutdowns led to “the longest and most coherent global seismic noise reduction in recorded history,” scientists report.

  130. A Brooklyn Restaurant’s Answer to Cabin Fever: Summer Camp Dining, July 23

    Olmsted, like many of its New York City peers, is trying to make the most of a strange season by serving up fun and games along with the distancing.

  131. Epstein Mansions in New York and Palm Beach for Sale for $110 Million Metro, July 23

    Federal prosecutors said the homes were where Mr. Epstein operated a vast sex-trafficking scheme and assaulted underage girls.

  132. How This N.Y. Island Went From Tourist Hot Spot to Emergency Garden Metropolitan, July 23

    Governors Island had a charming teaching farm that was a field trip destination. Now it’s producing hundreds of pounds of fresh produce every week.

  133. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Manhattan and Queens Real Estate, July 23

    This weeks’ properties are in Cobble Hill, Harlem and Forest Hills.

  134. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, July 23

    This weeks’ properties are in Cobble Hill, Harlem and Forest Hills.

  135. A Two-Bedroom Rental in Long Island City for $3,000? One New York Couple Test Their Budget. Interactive, July 23

    Looking for a modern apartment with easy access to public transport, two renters weigh what they’re willing to compromise on. Which of these homes would you choose?

  136. How the Police Ousted ‘Occupy City Hall’ Metro, July 23

    After a pre-dawn raid with officers in riot gear, tarps were torn down and graffiti was scrubbed off, shutting down a monthlong protest.

  137. Hells Angels Accused in Brazen Killing of Rival Biker Gang Leader Metro, July 22

    The execution-style slaying was retribution for an earlier attack on the Hells Angels clubhouse in the Bronx, the police said.

  138. Government Denies Cohen Was Imprisoned to Stop Trump Book Metro, July 22

    Michael Cohen, the president’s former lawyer, said he was returned to prison as retaliation for writing a tell-all memoir about President Trump.

  139. The Man Who Brian Eno Called ‘the Daddy of Us All’ T Style, July 22

    La Monte Young, the composer who quietly shaped much of contemporary Western music, reaches his last act.

  140. The Science of School Reopenings Podcasts, July 22

    Several countries have found ways to reopen schools safely. But can the United States?

  141. ‘Blue Lives Matter’ and ‘Defund the Police’ Clash in the Streets Metro, July 22

    A recent number of pro-police rallies have led to fights and arrests as civilian New Yorkers turn on one another over their view of the N.Y.P.D.

  142. The Son of a N.J. Judge Was Killed. Here’s What We Know. Metro, July 22

    The suspect in an attack at the home of Judge Esther Salas had challenged the male-only military draft and ladies’ nights at nightclubs.

  143. Diane von Furstenberg’s Brand Is Left Exposed by the Pandemic Business, July 22

    The fashion designer’s potent personal profile obscured the fact that her company, DVF, had been losing money for years. The coronavirus crisis changed all that.

  144. 2 Killed in Jet Ski Crash as Waters Get Crowded During Pandemic Metro, July 21

    With people who have been cooped up flocking to personal watercraft, the deaths highlight concerns about boating safety.

  145. Deciding Who Should Be First in Line for the Coronavirus Vaccine Letters, July 21

    Readers discuss using race, geography, age and other factors. Also: Working parents; subway riders in the pandemic; the disappearance of a Thai activist.

  146. Planned Parenthood in N.Y. Disavows Margaret Sanger Over Eugenics Metro, July 21

    Ms. Sanger, a feminist icon and reproductive-rights pioneer, supported a discredited belief in improving the human race through selective breeding.

  147. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, July 21

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  148. This Hospital Cost $52 Million. It Treated 79 Virus Patients. Metro, July 21

    Red tape and turf battles marked the race to create temporary hospitals for the coronavirus onslaught in New York.

  149. N.Y. Subway, Facing a $16 Billion Deficit, Plans for Deep Cuts Metro, July 21

    The transit agency will announce budget cuts on Wednesday. Officials are hoping federal assistance will help ease the crisis that the pandemic has created.

  150. 65 Million Tourists, Gone From N.Y.C. Metro, July 21

    The city is mired in an economic crisis, and the return of visitors looks distant. That's devastating news for these three tourist destinations.