T/nyc

  1. What Has Led to the Exodus of Black Families? Metro, Today

    Housing and child care costs have dimmed the appeal of New York City for Black parents, and many are heading South.

  2. Literary Fathers, Literary Daughters, and the Books That Bind Them Books, Yesterday

    With “The Critic’s Daughter: A Memoir,” Priscilla Gilman, daughter of the theater critic Richard Gilman, joins the ranks of writers whose memoirs examine their famous, and flawed, fathers.

  3. ‘My Heart Skipped a Beat When I Saw Her Across the Tracks’ Metropolitan, Yesterday

    An encounter at the Union Square station, a prank on a fall day and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  4. Off-Duty Officer Shot While Trying to Purchase Vehicle in Brooklyn, Police Say Express, Yesterday

    The officer was in critical condition at the hospital on Saturday night as the police department and other agencies embarked on a manhunt for the suspect.

  5. The February 4 Cold Arctic Blast Weather live blog included one standalone post:
  6. How a Radio Producer Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, February 4

    KalaLea is a listener. Often, in her free time, she will tune in to a podcast, or the sounds of her neighborhood, or a friend’s story.

  7. Why New York City’s Best Won’t Be Enough to Solve the Migrant Crisis Metropolitan, February 4

    The city has frantically sought to uphold its promise of shelter for all. But as more people arrive, services are being stretched past their capacity.

  8. An Owl Named Flaco Is Loose in Central Park, With Vandals to Blame Metro, February 4

    After leaving his damaged Central Park Zoo enclosure the night before, a Eurasian eagle-owl was the subject of an intense rescue effort as darkness and temperatures fell on Friday.

  9. Brooklyn Museum Celebrates 25 Years of First Saturdays Culture, February 3

    During that time, the museum has welcomed more than 1.5 million visitors to live performances by a diverse group of artists.

  10. Eliot Spitzer and an Elite Co-op Board Fight Over a Ditch Metro, February 3

    The former governor of New York faces a lawsuit from a cooperative board that could upend his plans to build condos on the Upper East Side.

  11. Across the Northeast, Officials Warn of a Dangerous Arctic Blast Metro, February 3

    Cold temperatures and fierce winds are intensifying, and conditions are expected to grow worse on Saturday.

  12. Sake. Dashi. Soba Shops: Japanese Chic Takes Root in Brooklyn Metropolitan, February 3

    In Greenpoint, new businesses are cropping up, making it a contender for Little Tokyo status.

  13. One Day They’ll Say This Was the Best (and Worst) Thing I Ever Made Op Ed, February 3

    It started with smirk and ended with a bang, and in between it changed the media universe.

  14. Sorry, Dogs: The Lobby Is Off-Limits. Real Estate, February 3

    The four-legged pets are welcome, but not welcome everywhere. Their owners must carry them or use a service elevator.

  15. How Prosecutors Say a Top F.B.I. Agent Sold His Services Overseas Metro, February 3

    As the counterintelligence chief in New York, Charles McGonigal had access to sensitive American secrets. His arrest has touched off a scramble to assess the damage.

  16. Big Discounts on Top Listings Push a Trend Into the New Year Real Estate, February 3

    Stephen M. Ross, the real estate developer and principal owner of the Miami Dolphins, sold his penthouse atop 25 Columbus Circle for $40 million, down from the $75 million list price in 2019.

  17. New York Blocks Payments to 20 Firms That Serve Hasidic Schools Metro, February 3

    Amid concerns about fraud in the industry, the city has stopped doing business with the companies, which provide special education, primarily to yeshivas.

  18. Former Trump Executive, Already Jailed, Could Face More Fraud Charges Metro, February 2

    Manhattan prosecutors warned that they might charge Allen H. Weisselberg with insurance fraud to pressure him to cooperate in an investigation of the former president.

  19. Northeast Braces for the Worst Wind Chill in Decades Weather, February 2

    Forecasters say a dangerous cold will grip parts of the region on Friday and into Saturday.

  20. Charter School Expansion Faces Tough Fight in New York Metro, February 2

    Gov. Kathy Hochul wants to allow more charter schools to open in New York City. But as the public school system loses students, the effort faces strong political headwinds.

  21. Felix Gonzalez-Torres, a Master of Mutability Weekend, February 2

    An ultra-polished survey of the artist’s works at David Zwirner — some not seen before — demonstrate how preservation and change can coexist.

  22. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Queens Real Estate, February 2

    This week’s properties are on the Upper West Side, in the Flatiron district and in Astoria.

  23. Education Firms That Serve Hasidic Schools Are Barred Amid Fraud Inquiry Metro, February 2

    New York City education officials will block payments for some companies that have billed the government to provide special education, primarily for students in yeshivas.

  24. At This Popular Restaurant, Proposals Are Their Specialty Styles, February 2

    One if by Land, Two if by Sea in Greenwich Village, which offers the perfect setting for romantic engagements, expects to see a jump in proposals in February.

  25. New York Pays $121 Million for Police Misconduct, the Most in 5 Years Metro, February 2

    The total was driven up by a small group of very expensive cases, including a settlement with a man wrongly accused of assassinating Malcolm X.

  26. Even Madison Square Garden Needs a Permit in New York Metro, February 2

    The Garden might face some obstacles in its quest for a permanent permit to replace its expiring 10-year one.

  27. How a Faked-Evidence Case Against an Ex-N.Y.P.D. Detective Crumbled Metro, February 1

    The prosecutor in charge repeatedly failed to turn over information to defense attorneys, infuriating a judge, who called the delayed handoff “outrageous.”

  28. Art Gallery Shows to See in February Weekend, February 1

    Looking for new art in New York this weekend?‌ ‌Head uptown for Latin American Conceptualists, and don’t miss Andrea Fraser’s first show at Goodman.

  29. The Unlikely New TikTok Influencers: Old-School Watch Dealers Magazine, February 1

    Their rapid-fire haggling in Manhattan’s diamond district teases the fantasy of making a market, rather than just being subject to it.

  30. Will the Gateway Tunnel Finally Become Reality? Metro, February 1

    President Biden came to town to commit $292 million to the long-delayed project, but that doesn’t mean it will really happen.

  31. Judge Finds Amazon Broke Labor Law in Anti-Union Effort Business, January 31

    The ruling, on charges brought by the National Labor Relations Board, involved actions at two Staten Island warehouses before union votes last year.

  32. Our Favorite Romantic Restaurants Dining, January 31

    We asked New York Times staffers for their go-to Valentine’s plans.

  33. New Manhattan Casino Bid Includes a Ferris Wheel Near the U.N. Metro, January 31

    Soloviev Group would partner with Mohegan, the casino and resort operator, to develop a long-empty site.

  34. Madison Square Garden Wants to Stay Put Forever. It May Not Be So Easy. Metro, January 31

    With its current 10-year license expiring in July, the Garden is asking New York City officials for a permanent permit to run the arena at its site above Penn Station.

  35. El Fish Marisqueria, Seafood-Focused Mexican, Opens on the Upper West Side Dining, January 31

    Rotisserie chicken on the Upper East Side, a Turkish menu served on the Peninsula New York rooftop, and more restaurant news.

  36. Faked-Evidence Case Collapses as Prosecutors Fail to Turn Over Evidence Metro, January 31

    The deputy chief of the Manhattan district attorney’s Police Accountability Unit was removed after the case against Joseph Franco was dismissed.

  37. Trump’s Well-Worn Legal Playbook Starts to Look Frayed Washington, January 31

    The former president’s familiar tactics of defiance, counterattacks and delays appear less successful than ever as investigations and court proceedings against him grind on.

  38. Why Black Families Are Leaving New York, and What It Means for the City Metro, January 31

    Black children in particular are disappearing from the city, and many families point to one reason: Raising children here has become too expensive.

  39. New York’s in Play for the Democratic Convention Metro, January 31

    Mayor Eric Adams is pushing for the city to host the 2024 convention, but Chicago and Atlanta are also contenders.

  40. Migrants Protest Move From Midtown Hotel to Barracks-Style Shelter Metro, January 30

    The Adams administration started moving single men into a cruise terminal in Brooklyn as New York City struggled to cope with the influx of newcomers.

  41. Manhattan Prosecutors Begin Presenting Trump Case to Grand Jury Metro, January 30

    The Manhattan district attorney’s decision represents a dramatic escalation of the inquiry, and potentially sets the case on a path toward criminal charges against the former president.

  42. The Empire State Building Lit Up in Eagles Green. Giants Fans Weren’t Thrilled. Express, January 30

    One week after Philadelphia knocked New York out of the playoffs, the building paid tribute to the Giants’ rivals as they advanced to the Super Bowl. Many were in no mood to see it.

  43. After Years of Living With Roommates, a Place to Call His Own Real Estate, January 30

    Yaakov Bloom says he has learned a lot about himself after living in six apartments in the last decade, including one with an unruly pet.

  44. Inside George Santos’s District Office: Nothing to See Here Metro, January 30

    The congressman has opened a local office in Queens, but it has largely attracted gawkers and news media rather than constituents.

  45. Notable N.Y.C. Street Signs Get a Makeover Interactive, January 30

    Those recognizable but dusty medallions above Avenue of the Americans are getting spiffed up.

  46. With a Snowless January, New York Will Break a Record Metro, January 30

    It hasn’t snowed in 327 days. The last time that happened, John Lindsay was mayor and Richard Nixon was president.

  47. Snow No-Show in New York City Feels Nice — but Also a Little Unsettling Metro, January 29

    New York City is set to break its record for latest-ever “first measurable snow” of the winter and is also approaching its longest stretch without snow.

  48. The Apartment Building Next Door Won’t Shut Up! Real Estate, January 28

    When the building itself is making noise, it’s not as simple as telling it to quiet down.

  49. How an ‘Avatar’ Villain Spends His Sundays Metropolitan, January 28

    The actor Stephen Lang is known for his tough-guy roles, but he keeps it wholesome off screen, with walks in the park, yoga, naps and family dinners.

  50. Man Is Shot on Subway Train in Lower Manhattan Express, January 28

    The 34-year-old was in stable condition, and the police were looking for the suspect. Hours earlier, Mayor Eric Adams had trumpeted a decline in subway crime since October from last year’s figures.

  51. How an Oligarch May Have Recruited the F.B.I. Agent Who Investigated Him Metro, January 28

    The bureau tried to court Oleg Deripaska, a Russian aluminum magnate, as an informant. Instead, one of its own top agents may have ended up working for him.

  52. Crime Dipped in Subway After Increase in Police, Hochul and Adams Say Metro, January 27

    Data shows major crimes have dropped 16 percent in the three months since more officers were assigned to the system, the governor and mayor said.

  53. Mammoth Tusks in the East River? How Joe Rogan Started a ‘Bone Rush.’ Metro, January 27

    After a podcast guest claimed that tons of prehistoric remains were dumped decades ago, scuba divers suited up. But the truth is as murky as the water.

  54. If You Want to Live Here, You’ll Have to Audition Real Estate, January 27

    The Rehearsal Club, which provided inexpensive housing for decades for aspiring actresses, singers and dancers trying to make it in New York City, is back. Carol Burnett said the club “saved my life.”

  55. New York City Banned Foie Gras in 2019. Tell That to the Ducks. Metro, January 27

    The yearslong battle to ban the delicacy in New York City rages on, with duck farmers, animal rights activists, two mayors and France all taking sides.

  56. ‘Does This City Fit Who We Are as a Party?’ Mayors Jockey for 2024 D.N.C. Politics, January 27

    Atlanta, Chicago and New York are finalists, and local Democrats are eager to bend President Biden’s ear to host what would be his formal nomination event.

  57. In Affordable Housing v. Parking Lot, a Judge Chooses the Lot Metropolitan, January 27

    A recent court ruling put a stop on a high-rise planned for the South Street Seaport, pitting preservation against housing needs — again.

  58. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, January 27

    Selections from the Weekend section, including a review of Brandon Cronenberg's "Infinity Pool."

  59. He’s No Singer, but He’s Onstage at the Metropolitan Opera Metro, January 27

    Bryan Wagorn, a pianist, has an unusually visible presence in “Fedora,” and he plays a piano with a history.

  60. Cleric Is Convicted in New York of Supporting ISIS While in Jamaica Metro, January 26

    Abdullah el-Faisal, a Jamaican who was an outspoken supporter of the Islamic State, was the first person to face trial under New York State terror laws passed after Sept. 11.

  61. Mayor Adams Focuses Agenda on the ‘Working People’ of New York Metro, January 26

    In his second State of the City address, Mayor Eric Adams turned his attention toward the essential needs of everyday New Yorkers, promising cleaner streets and more affordable housing.

  62. Adams Vows to Address Needs of Everyday New Yorkers Video, January 26

    Mayor Eric Adams outlined a “working people’s agenda” for New York City, centered on jobs, safety, housing and access to care, in his second State of the City address.

  63. Man Convicted in Terror Attack That Killed 8 on a Manhattan Bike Path Metro, January 26

    Sayfullo Saipov could face the death penalty in the federal case. He said he was inspired to carry out the attack by Islamic State videos.

  64. Jurors in Bike Path Terror Case Ask What Would Happen if They Acquitted Metro, January 26

    The panel weighing the fate of Sayfullo Saipov, who could face the death penalty, has sent a stream of questions to the federal judge overseeing the case.

  65. Why Skaters Love and Resist Skateboard Parks Metropolitan, January 26

    There have never been as many official places to skate in New York City as there are today. But there’s just something about an empty plaza and a distracted security guard.

  66. The Mecca of New York Skateboarding, Back From the Dead? Metropolitan, January 26

    Decades ago, a gritty and dangerous spot under the Brooklyn Bridge was the nerve center for city skateboarders. Mayor Eric Adams just announced plans that could fix it up.

  67. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Queens Real Estate, January 26

    This week’s properties are in Murray Hill, in South Harlem and in Hunters Point.

  68. During George Floyd Protests, 2 Lawyers’ Futures Went Up in Flames Metro, January 26

    Colinford Mattis, who was sentenced Thursday, and Urooj Rahman burned a police car. They lost their licenses to practice law. He may lose his foster children.

  69. You Call That Snow?! See How This Winter Stacks Up. Interactive, January 26

    Compare the totals in your city with those of the past.

  70. State of the City: What Goals Should the Mayor Set for 2023? Metro, January 26

    As Eric Adams gives his annual address today, experienced observers will be listening for his approach to the economy, crime and homelessness.

  71. New York to Expand Composting Citywide, Targeting Trash and Rats Metro, January 26

    Mayor Eric Adams will announce the program at his State of the City address as part of his efforts to improve trash collection and fix New York’s rodent problem.

  72. Don’t Call It a Magazine Styles, January 25

    A party for Paradigm Trilogy, a niche publication, drew a New York art crowd.

  73. How George Santos Made Baruch Volleyball Famous Metro, January 25

    The Baruch Bearcats played their home opener on Tuesday under a new spotlight after George Santos’s lie about having played for the team resurfaced.

  74. Reading Between the Lines and Talking to People in Them, Too Summary, January 25

    In a series of long queues at restaurants and retail stores across New York City, one Metro writer discovered an unexpected thing: pure, unadulterated joy.

  75. L.I.R.R. Service to Grand Central Begins at Long Last Metro, January 25

    The Long Island Rail Road is connecting to Grand Central Terminal in Manhattan, saving commuters as much as 40 minutes — and costing $11.1 billion.

  76. Move Over Moses and Zoroaster: Manhattan Has a New Female Lawgiver Culture, January 25

    The artist Shahzia Sikander calls the eight-foot sculpture she has placed atop a New York courthouse an urgent form of “resistance.”

  77. L.I.R.R. Comes to Grand Central. Finally. Metro, January 25

    East Side Access, a stunningly expensive M.T.A. project, will bring commuters to a new stop called Grand Central Madison.

  78. New York State Convicted Him. Now It’s Made Him a Weed Pioneer. Metro, January 25

    Roland Conner became the first person with a criminal conviction to open a licensed cannabis dispensary in New York with the state’s help.

  79. Bike-Path Terror Trial Is Wrapping Up in Federal Court Metro, January 24

    In closing arguments, the two sides dueled over why Sayfullo Saipov, an Uzbek immigrant, drove a truck onto a Manhattan bike path and killed 8 in 2017.

  80. Dessert Is Never Out of the Question Dining, January 24

    Make a reservation for pastries, try savory gelato at a restaurant from the Roberta’s team and more.

  81. Restaurant Review: Masalawala & Sons, Where the Food Is Bengali and the Mustard Oil Flows Dining, January 24

    In Park Slope, the team behind several bold Indian restaurants dives deep into homespun village cooking, with electrifying results.

  82. Former Gynecologist Convicted of Luring Women to His Office for Abuse Metro, January 24

    Robert A. Hadden had previously admitted to sexual abuse in a 2016 plea deal that required no prison time.

  83. Foul Witch, From the Roberta’s Team, Opens in the East Village Dining, January 24

    An omakase spot that dives into Japanese history, a reopening for Noz Market, and more restaurant news.

  84. What Are People in New York Lining Up for Now? Metropolitan, January 24

    Stressful Covid lines are out, and happy lines are back, with New Yorkers and visitors queuing up for Sondheim, croissants and brunch.

  85. A New Look for the Empire State Building and Its Workers Metro, January 24

    The employees have new uniforms, part of a $165 million “reimagination” that includes a new entrance and an interactive museum.

  86. Why Hasn’t It Snowed Yet in New York City? Metro, January 23

    If there is still no measurable snowfall on Sunday, it would be the longest stretch of winter without snow since 1973.

  87. A Deadly Epidural, Delivered by a Doctor With a History of Mistakes Metro, January 23

    Inspectors found that an anesthesiologist at a Brooklyn hospital made numerous errors in administering epidurals. Some were life-threatening. One was fatal.

  88. As Thousands Fall Behind on Rent, Public Housing Faces ‘Disaster’ Metro, January 23

    The New York City Housing Authority collected just 65 percent of the rent it charged in the 12 months leading up to December, the lowest percentage in the agency’s history.

  89. If You Buy This 359-Year-Old Deed, Would You Own Manhattan? Metro, January 23

    The document, the charter from when the British seized New York from the Dutch, is on the auction block with two others. Together they could go for as much as $900,000.

  90. Manhattan College Plans a Basketball Revival. But First, Some Chaos. Sports, January 22

    Envisioning bigger things for the team and school enrollment, the Jaspers fired their men’s coach less than two weeks before the start of the season. Their best player transferred because of it.

  91. Is All That Clutter Pointless, or Comforting? Letters, January 22

    Readers discuss the pros and cons of clutter. Also: Finding a public bathroom in New York; casual work clothes; a contrast of poverty and wealth.

  92. Los secretos de ‘El Jefecito’, un popular carrito de comidas a las puertas del Times en Español, January 22

    Cecilio Campis administra un popular puesto de comida rápida ubicado frente al edificio de The New York Times. “Hay que saber tratar a la gente”, dice.

  93. New York City to Open Migrant Shelter at Brooklyn Cruise Terminal Metro, January 21

    The shelter will temporarily accommodate about 1,000 single men until cruise season begins in the spring.

  94. Redefining the ‘New’ in Lunar New Year Styles, January 21

    Some younger Asian Americans are creating their own holiday traditions, putting a spin on lessons they’ve learned.

  95. How a Cookie Entrepreneur Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, January 21

    “I wish I could put being sober on a résumé because it’s my biggest achievement,” said Janie Deegan, who credits baking with helping her get there.

  96. No One Is Coming for Your Gas Stove Anytime Soon Metropolitan, January 21

    Switching from gas to electric stoves is seen as good for the environment — which has inspired a conservative backlash. But New York City’s prewar buildings make upgrading to nobler electric appliances challenging.

  97. Man Charged in Death of Another at Manhattan Subway Station, Police Say Metro, January 20

    A 28-year-old man was charged with manslaughter after a second man fell to the subway tracks during an early-morning altercation, officials said.

  98. Two Teenagers Are Shot in the Bronx, One Fatally Metro, January 20

    The boys, 15 and 16, were leaving a youth organization in the Longwood neighborhood when the younger one was shot in the head and later pronounced dead.

  99. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, January 20

    Selections from the Weekend section, including an overview of cast albums from 2022 Broadway productions, including "Funny Girl" with Lea Michele.

  100. Beloved Peacocks Are Retiring From St. John the Divine Metro, January 20

    Harry, Jim and Phil have lived for years on the grounds of the Morningside Heights cathedral, but they are moving to an animal sanctuary.

  101. U.S. Drops Case Against Police Officer It Had Called an ‘Insider Threat’ Metro, January 19

    Baijmadajie Angwang, a New York Police Department officer, had been accused of spying for China. Prosecutors said the charges were dismissed after new information had come to light.

  102. Ex-Detective Faces Perjury Trial, Accused of Lies That Led to Jail Terms Metro, January 19

    Joseph Franco is charged with six counts of perjury after what authorities said were the wrongful arrests of five people. His involvement torpedoed hundreds of prosecutions in New York.

  103. The Unforgettable Meets the Unimaginable at the Winter Show Weekend, January 19

    Back to its home in the Park Avenue Armory, the fair offers one-of-a-kind art from America’s earliest known free Black painter, and even a marble skull.

  104. Homes for Sale in Manhattan and Brooklyn Real Estate, January 19

    This week’s properties are on the Upper East Side, in Chelsea and Bushwick.

  105. La curadora latina del Whitney que agita el mundo del arte en Español, January 19

    El paso de la puertorriqueña Marcela Guerrero por el museo es palpable: textos murales y catálogos bilingües; técnicas de mercadeo para llegar a públicos diversos; compras y exposiciones que consideran a artistas latinos.

  106. How New York City’s Trees and Shrubs Help Clear Its Air Metro, January 19

    As advocates are pushing the city to plant more trees, new research shows the role of urban greenery in absorbing carbon emissions.

  107. It’s Dry January. Pour One Out for the Bar Owners. Metropolitan, January 19

    Between the “tripledemic,” the economy, holiday fatigue and the temporarily sober, businesses are suffering.

  108. Is the Fight Over the State’s Top Judge Over? Metro, January 19

    The Judiciary Committee rejected Gov. Hochul’s choice, but she could take legal action to force a consideration by the full State Senate.

  109. Mayor Adams Again Asks for Help on Migrants, This Time in Washington Metro, January 19

    Speaking at the U.S. Conference of Mayors, Eric Adams called for the federal government to aid cities dealing with a surge of migrants.

  110. How to Divide the Working Class Op Ed, January 19

    A horrifying 1863 riot offers a blueprint: Attack other races, government and “elites.”

  111. He Admitted Stealing People’s Homes. He’s Charged With Doing It Again. Metro, January 18

    Sanford Solny, a disbarred lawyer accused of defrauding homeowners, was charged with new crimes, after a New York Times investigation into his business.

  112. George Santos’s Mother Was Not in New York on 9/11, Records Show Metro, January 18

    Mr. Santos, who has come under intense criticism for fabricating large portions of his life story, had claimed she had been in the South Tower when it was struck.

  113. Why Harlem Is Getting a Truck Depot Instead of New Housing Metro, January 18

    A developer wanted to build residential towers, and a city councilwoman feared they would accelerate gentrification. Their fight reflects the challenge of building housing in New York.

  114. 24 Indicted in $5 Million Construction Kickback and Bribery Scheme Metro, January 18

    The suspects, who were arrested in a predawn roundup, are accused of skimming money during the construction of luxury buildings and boutique hotels.

  115. ‘Slave Masks’ on Exhibit in Brooklyn Styles, January 18

    GBA, a new art collective, displayed work by the artist Lakea Shepard at the Ace Hotel in Downtown Brooklyn.

  116. Nurses Are Burned Out and Fed Up, With Good Reason Op Ed, January 18

    A recent strike in New York is just the latest sign of a growing crisis in American health care.

  117. A Year Later, Trial of Officer Who Killed Mentally Ill Woman Is in Limbo Metro, January 18

    Following an administrative trial last January, Police Commissioner Keechant Sewell is still weighing whether to fire Sergeant Hugh Barry, who killed Deborah Danner in 2016.

  118. A Cornucopia of Pop-Up Ads From an Avid Collector Metro, January 18

    An exhibition in Manhattan focuses on animated advertising — three-dimensional “movables” that were produced to sell products to consumers.

  119. Holland Tunnel Out of New York City Will Close Overnight Through 2025 Metro, January 18

    New Jersey-bound traffic will be barred for several hours six nights a week while crews repair decade-old damage from Hurricane Sandy.

  120. 3 Rikers Officers Charged With Covering Up Attack on a Detainee Metro, January 18

    The charges were the latest in a litany of such accusations amid a growing crisis at the jail complex, where conditions have worsened during the pandemic.

  121. Trump’s Former Lawyer Meets With Prosecutors About Hush Money Metro, January 18

    The Manhattan prosecutors’ meeting with Michael D. Cohen could presage a flurry of activity as the district attorney’s investigation into the former president is revitalized.

  122. New York Can’t Quit the French Dining, January 17

    New bistros and restaurants just keep coming.

  123. Anthony Bourdain Had the Idea. How Did This Street-Food Market Turn Out? Dining, January 17

    Urban Hawker brings his vision, and 17 Asian vendors, to Midtown. It’s a vivid bazaar of Singaporean dishes, but some get lost in the translation.

  124. A Naples Institution, L’Antica Pizzeria da Michele, Opens in the West Village Dining, January 17

    A second branch of Rick Bayless’s Tortazo for Times Square, Avocaderia’s flagship in NoMad, and more restaurant news.

  125. All the Developers Who Want You to Want a New York Casino Metro, January 17

    Developers hoping to win one of three casino licenses in the New York City region are crafting bids heavy on amenities and less focused on gambling.

  126. Giving Brooklyn Nonprofits a Bigger Piece of the Pie Metro, January 17

    The Brooklyn Community Foundation has awarded grants to organizations in the borough, including the Workers Justice Project, which aids delivery workers.

  127. U.S. Asks to Drop Case Accusing N.Y.P.D. Officer of Spying for China Metro, January 16

    Baimadajie Angwang, a former Marine, was charged with providing intelligence about Tibetans in New York to Chinese consular officials.

  128. At Rikers, Piling Up Sick Days While Investigating Sick-Leave Abuse Metro, January 16

    A number of investigators responsible for cracking down on jail officers who lie about being sick have themselves been absent from work for significant periods.

  129. Dry for January? New Bars Cater to the ‘Sober Curious.’ Styles, January 16

    A former barfly samples alcohol-free bars and mocktail pop-ups in New York City.

  130. $4.5 Million Homes in California Real Estate, January 16

    A 1927 Spanish-style home in Los Angeles, a four-bedroom townhouse in Manhattan Beach and a compound on more than 400 acres in Yorkville.

  131. When Everything Goes Wrong, There’s Always New York Real Estate, January 16

    Julian Abeleda was optimistic when he left California, but he had a hard landing in Manhattan. A TikTok video about a housing lottery made him think, “Let’s just try.”

  132. Adams Visits the Border to Step Up Pressure on Biden for Migrant Funds Metro, January 15

    Mayor Eric Adams says that an influx of migrants could cost New York City $2 billion. He wants financial help from the federal government.

  133. Redesigned With Amenities, the Chippendale Building Tries to Lure Workers Real Estate, January 15

    Now known as 550 Madison, the historic Chippendale Building has been updated with a new gym, a full kitchen and an outdoor garden to welcome people back to the office.

  134. I Am Michelle Go’s Father. I Am Marking Her Death Where She Lived. Op Ed, January 15

    We pray that one day we see the New York that nurtured the love that Michelle had for life.

  135. If New York Is So Great, Why Isn’t There Anywhere to Pee? Op Ed, January 15

    We need infrastructure that offers relief.

  136. After Trump Trial Win, Manhattan District Attorney Prepares for Year 2 Metro, January 15

    Alvin L. Bragg finished his first year in office with a conviction of the Trump Organization, but he must still contend with rising crime.

  137. Outside The Times, A Food Cart With Attention to Detail Summary, January 15

    Cecilio Campis runs El Jefecito, a popular vendor outside The New York Times Building. ‘You have to know how to treat people,’ he said.

  138. The Slow, Inevitable Death of Middle-Class Housing Metropolitan, January 15

    Built with high ideals and architectural panache, New York’s stock of mid-20th-century apartment buildings is now threatened by greed and decay.

  139. ‘I Paused in the Doorway and Placed the Bag in the Man’s Hand’ Metropolitan, January 15

    Sharing a treat at the theater, taking a spill in a purple jumpsuit and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  140. Santos, as ‘Anthony Devolder,’ Pushed Transgender Voters to G.O.P. in 2019 Metro, January 14

    A year before George Santos first ran for Congress, he appeared at an L.G.B.T.Q. event using one of his alternate identities.

  141. Bring Out Your Dead (Christmas Trees) Metro, January 14

    “New Yorkers know that, for these couple of weeks, we are running the best-smelling garbage trucks in the world,” a city official said.

  142. Brooklyn’s Lifeguard Factory Is Open Again Metropolitan, January 14

    A high school in Bushwick is coaxing teenagers into a long-neglected pool, turning nonswimmers into competitors — and possibly a summer job in a lifeguard chair.

  143. How Rachael Price, of Lake Street Dive, Spends Her Sundays Metropolitan, January 14

    The singer, who is expecting her first child, spends hours strolling through Brooklyn and reading.

  144. Fentanyl Helps Push Overdose Deaths to Record Level in New York City Metro, January 14

    The city’s health commissioner said fatalities appeared to still be surging despite measures meant to keep addicted people alive.

  145. Saks Fifth Avenue Wants to Add a Casino Atop Its Flagship Store Metro, January 13

    Hudson’s Bay Company, the owner of the department store, unveiled plans for a casino in Midtown Manhattan, joining the race for one of three full-fledged gambling licenses in the city.

  146. Can’t We Protect Classified Papers Better? Letters, January 13

    Investigations into two presidents’ handling of secret documents. Also: Hunter Biden and Prince Harry; the debt limit; psychiatric care; editing; libraries.

  147. Your New York City Dining Questions, Answered Interactive, January 13

    This week, I’m answering reader questions submitted to the Where to Eat: New York City newsletter.

  148. A Dinner Party With Soap-Shaped Chocolate Bars for Dessert T Style, January 13

    The designer Rafael Prieto turned a casual meal hosted in his New York apartment into a memorable occasion with a few unexpected touches.

  149. 27 People on the Streets of New York Talk About How Much Money They Make Sunday Business, January 13

    We asked nearly 400 people to tell us how much they earn. Here are two dozen who actually spoke to us.

  150. African and Invisible: The Other New York Migrant Crisis Metropolitan, January 13

    Like many who have crossed the border from Latin America, they arrived in New York after a desperate journey. But these men have few options in the city, often relying on one man in the Bronx.