1. Inside Amazon’s Worst Human Resources Problem Technology, Today

    A knot of problems with Amazon’s system for handling paid and unpaid leaves has led to devastating consequences for workers.

  2. Silky Ballet Solos and Irresistible Tapping Toes Close Fall for Dance Arts, Today

    The New York City Center festival presented exceptional works by Alexei Ratmansky and Ayodele Casel, including a captivating premiere.

  3. Homes That Sold for Around $750,000 Real Estate, Today

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  4. Their Jobs Made Them Get Vaccinated. They Refused. New York, Today

    The willingness of some workers to give up their livelihoods helps explain the country’s struggle to contain the pandemic.

  5. ‘Sitting Across From Me Was a Man Eating Sardines From a Can’ New York, Today

    A snack on a downtown bus, a solo trip to Manhattan and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  6. What Kind of Mayor Might Eric Adams Be? No One Seems to Know. New York, Yesterday

    The vegan, meditating ex-police officer is on the cusp of becoming New York’s new mayor. Which version of him would show up at City Hall?

  7. Ralph Lauren Restarts the Fantasy Style, Yesterday

    The Polo Bar reopens in Manhattan, and the 82-year-old designer has no plans to slow down.

  8. Chad Kimball Sues ‘Come From Away’ Over His Termination Theater, October 22

    The actor, who is Christian, said in an interview he was let go because of his religious beliefs. The show’s producers declined to comment.

  9. Emerging Through the Fog of a Pandemic With ‘Giselle’ Arts, October 22

    American Ballet Theater returns to Lincoln Center with its full-length production — and with it, a breakthrough performance by Skylar Brandt.

  10. Los tatuajes efímeros encienden un debate existencial en Español, October 22

    Una novedosa empresa en Brooklyn ofrece un servicio con una tinta que desaparece en 15 meses o menos. Algunos creen que es una derrota para el arte en la piel.

  11. An Early Look at Early Voting New York, October 22

    Nine days of early voting begin tomorrow in New York City.

  12. The Original Black Media King New York, October 22

    Byron Lewis knew there was an untapped market for Black storytelling. But it took years for the rest of the country to believe him.

  13. High Above the Newsroom, a History of The Times Times Insider, October 22

    The newly opened Museum at The Times, on the 15th floor of the Times Building in New York, is filled with curios and artifacts that date back 170 years.

  14. Jay Ellis Comes Home to Harlem Style, October 22

    The “Insecure” actor goes on a walking tour of his adopted neighborhood.

  15. How a Young-Adult Novelist Spends Her Sundays New York, October 22

    Karina Yan Glaser’s home in Harlem is full of children, books, plants and animals (just the way she likes it).

  16. Why New York City Is Trying to Preserve a Crumbling Church New York, October 22

    Grace Congregational Church wants to stay afloat by redeveloping its building, but a new historic district aimed at protecting Black culture now stands in its way.

  17. Who Will Save Alice’s Tea Cup? New York, October 22

    The famous teahouse is celebrating its 20th anniversary. But its owners, exhausted from the pandemic, are exploring selling the family business.

  18. A ‘Royal’ Wedding in Brooklyn Style, October 22

    Princess Francois and Andy Estevez, both educators, had each resigned themselves to romantic disappointment — until they met four years ago.

  19. Can Brooklyn’s New U.S. Attorney Help Restore Faith in Law Enforcement? New York, October 21

    Breon S. Peace, who went to high school in Crown Heights, is taking over as top federal prosecutor in Brooklyn at a precarious moment.

  20. 6 Marathons in 6 Weeks Interactive, October 21

    In her quest to run all six major marathons in this closely packed fall season, Flanagan will run Chicago on Sunday and Boston on Monday.

  21. Alan Lapidus, Architect of Hotels and Casinos, Dies at 85 Arts, October 21

    He followed in the footsteps of his architect father, Morris, with glitzy landmarks in Times Square, Las Vegas and Atlantic City, where Donald Trump was a client.

  22. With Splendor and Saints, Hispanic Society Shows Its Treasures Arts, October 21

    This gem of a museum in Upper Manhattan has reopened with an operatic eye-filler of religious sculptures we’re just learning to appreciate.

  23. It’s Spooky Season in New York. Here’s What to Do. Arts, October 21

    The Village Halloween Parade is back. Haunted houses have reopened. And we’ve rounded up movies that are not-so scary or are downright horrifying.

  24. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Queens and Manhattan Real Estate, October 21

    This week’s properties are in Greenpoint, Jackson Heights and Inwood.

  25. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, October 21

    This week’s properties are in Greenpoint, Jackson Heights and Inwood.

  26. Contrasting Plans, Contrasting Styles New York, October 21

    Eric Adams and Curtis Sliwa spar in the first mayoral debate.

  27. Amazon Workers on Staten Island Aim for Union Vote Technology, October 21

    The organizers say they will have enough signatures by Monday to file for an election with the National Labor Relations Board. The company is pushing back.

  28. As Helicopters Fill the Skies, New Yorkers Just Want Some Peace New York, October 21

    Complaints about commercial helicopters have soared in the last year, as the pandemic changed the rhythms of New York City and the people who live there.

  29. N.Y.C. Candidates Support Gifted and Talented Program Video, October 20

    Both of the major-party candidates for New York City mayor, Eric Adams and Curtis Sliwa, said they supported continuing the gifted and talented program in city schools, but with some changes.

  30. 5 takeaways from the first N.Y.C. mayoral debate. New York, October 20

    Eric Adams and Curtis Sliwa traded attacks over past lies, a Brooklyn apartment and “buffoonery” on the debate stage.

  31. In Debate, Adams Acts Like Front-Runner, While Sliwa Goes on Attack New York, October 20

    Eric Adams, the Democratic nominee in the New York City mayor’s race, and Curtis Sliwa, his Republican opponent, clashed on vaccine mandates and congestion pricing.

  32. More Economic Consequences of the Pandemic New York, October 20

    A $2.1 billion fund for undocumented workers runs out, and an ad campaign for tourists begins.

  33. As Borders Reopen, New York Wants Foreign Tourists Back, and Fast New York, October 20

    The city’s tourism marketing agency is starting a campaign in several countries to attract visitors after the long pandemic lockout.

  34. Adams vs. Sliwa: How to Watch the First N.Y.C. Mayoral Debate New York, October 20

    Eric Adams, the borough president of Brooklyn, will face Curtis Sliwa, a founder of the Guardian Angels and a radio host, for an hour on Wednesday night.

  35. Trump Is Interviewed for 4.5 Hours in Protesters’ Lawsuit New York, October 19

    The former president was deposed as part of a lawsuit accusing his security guards of roughing up protesters in 2015.

  36. Racism Is Declared a Public Health Crisis in New York City New York, October 19

    The Board of Health passed a resolution directing the Health Department to work toward a “racially just recovery” from the coronavirus pandemic.

  37. Jefferson Statue to Be Removed From N.Y.C. Council Chambers Video, October 19

    Following a debate over Mr. Jefferson’s legacy as a slaveholder, city officials voted unanimously to take down a statue of the nation’s third president in New York City Council chambers at City Hall, but delayed a decision on where it would be relocated.

  38. Attendance falls for homeless students in N.Y.C., in part because of the pandemic, a study shows. New York, October 19

    Attendance rates for students living in shelters fell to just 73 percent in the first few weeks of the new school year, compared with around 90 percent for all students.

  39. Sobre Masa Tortilleria, in Brooklyn, Will Showcase Heirloom Corn Food, October 19

    Italian from the team behind Anassa Taverna, a Queens expansion for Pig Beach, and more restaurant news.

  40. Broadway Is Back. Here’s What It’s Like for Theatergoers. Theater, October 19

    Seeing theater these days can involve waiting in lines to show proof of vaccination and getting rapid coronavirus tests for young children. Many fans seem undeterred.

  41. Why New York's Taxi Drivers Are Protesting Interactive, October 19

    New York's taxi industry has been decimated by multiple economic crises. Drivers say the city's response is woefully inadequate.

  42. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, October 19

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  43. The Life and Career of Colin Powell The Daily, October 19

    Across three presidencies, he served as America’s top soldier, diplomat and national security adviser.

  44. New York City Schools See Few Covid Cases, but Testing Questions Linger Interactive, October 19

    The positivity rate among students is 0.25 percent — well below the city’s overall rate — but experts believe the city should do more testing.

  45. The Soldier From the Bronx New York, October 19

    Colin Powell, a former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, secretary of state and national security adviser, died on Monday.

  46. Gillian Wearing Has Turned Masks Into an Art Form Arts, October 19

    The Guggenheim will show the work of the conceptual artist who probes questions of identity.

  47. A $2.1 Billion Pandemic Lifeline for Undocumented Workers Runs Out New York, October 19

    A demand for aid has depleted the Excluded Workers Fund in New York, and thousands of those who qualify could miss out on payments.

  48. N.Y.C. Jail Deaths Climb to 14 as Detainee Is Taken Off Life Support New York, October 18

    The man tried to hang himself in a holding pen in Manhattan Criminal Court after he was ordered held on a $15,000 cash bond in an assault case.

  49. Acme Turns to Japan to Season Its Latest Smoked Salmon Food, October 18

    Acme Smoked Fish in Brooklyn uses shichimi togarashi in this new offering.

  50. Removing a Statue of Thomas Jefferson from City Hall New York, October 18

    The 19th-century depiction of Jefferson is on track to be removed from the City Council’s chamber after a push by its members.

  51. From Graffiti in the Shadows to Designing an Observation Deck in the Clouds New York, October 18

    There’s a new way to take in the skyline. For Kenzo Digital, a lifelong New Yorker who designed its dreamlike interior, the city was his muse.

  52. Inside the N.Y.C. Neighborhood With the Fastest Growing Asian Population New York, October 18

    In a corner of Queens, a fivefold increase in Asian residents since 2010 is transforming the area’s restaurants, housing and politics.

  53. Jefferson Statue Will Be Removed From N.Y.C. Council Chambers New York, October 18

    After a debate over Jefferson’s legacy and his history as a slaveholder, city officials delayed deciding on where to display the statue.

  54. Homes That Sold for Around $1 Million Real Estate, October 17

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  55. ‘My Waitress Had Also Been Told That She Would Soon Be Laid Off’ New York, October 17

    A Waldorf regular looks back, an iced coffee in a precarious spot and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  56. The Sunday Read: ‘Laurie Anderson Has a Message for Us Humans’ The Daily, October 17

    For half a century, she has taken the things we know best — our bodies, our rituals, our nation — and shown us how strange they really are.

  57. The Nets Had a Chance to Win Over New York. Now, They’ll Try Again. Sports, October 17

    Viewed by some as gentrifiers, the Nets finally may have the starpower to win a championship and loosen the grip the city’s other N.B.A. team has on the region.

  58. They Resisted Getting Vaccinated. Here’s Why They Changed Their Minds. New York, October 16

    Mandates have prompted a surge in vaccinations among those who had held out. Some report feeling relief; others, anguish and resentment.

  59. Rikers Death Pushes Toll in N.Y.C. Jails to 13 This Year New York, October 15

    The man who died contracted the coronavirus while awaiting trial on weapons charges after being unable to post $100,000 bail, his lawyer said.

  60. Adams Commits, With Few Details, to Keeping Gifted Program in Schools New York, October 15

    Eric Adams, New York City’s likely next mayor, rebuked Mayor Bill de Blasio’s plan to scrap the current system as he prepares to leave office.

  61. The Visionary Community of the Harlem Y.M.C.A. T Magazine, October 15

    In the early 20th century, the building became a meeting place for many of the writers, artists, actors and activists who defined a new and vibrant Black culture.

  62. In the Bronx, Mott Haven Suddenly Gets a Skyline Real Estate, October 15

    A construction boom could bring more than 5,000 rental apartments to some 20 development projects in the neighborhood over the next couple of years.

  63. Money for Kindergartners, Spendable on College New York, October 15

    New York City is giving every public school kindergartner $100 in a college savings account.

  64. How Lili Taylor, Actress and Birder, Spends Her Sundays New York, October 15

    When she’s not onstage, she’s often at her bedroom window, taking in Brooklyn’s wildlife.

  65. Meet Me in My Office, in Men’s Underwear on 5 New York, October 15

    Department stores have failed; co-working spaces have foundered. Does combining the two make sense?

  66. ‘My Homeland’: A Poet’s Quest to Help a Family Flee Afghanistan New York, October 15

    Zohra Saed, who teaches at the City University of New York, has rallied the literary community to help another poet and his family get to safety.

  67. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Interactive, October 15

    Selections from the current Weekend section, including a review of “Succession.”

  68. Teenager Sentenced to 9 Years to Life in Killing of Tessa Majors New York, October 14

    Luchiano Lewis admitted to taking part in the 2019 attack in which Ms. Majors, an 18-year-old Barnard College student, was stabbed to death in Morningside Park.

  69. Fall for Dance Review: Splats, Blue Moods and Go-Go Grooves Arts, October 14

    This mixed-nuts dance series returned with a whiplash-inducing program of Streb Extreme Action, A.I.M by Kyle Abraham and the Verdon Fosse Legacy.

  70. Enough With the Seltzer: The Booze-Free Cocktail Has Arrived New York, October 14

    In the last five years, at least five new dry stores that sell alcohol-free wines, craft beers and bottled drinks have opened in New York City.

  71. The Chaotic Conditions at Rikers Island Opinion, October 14

    The deplorable conditions at the New York prison complex. Also: The joy of audiobooks; airline vaccine mandates; Bond, James Bond.

  72. With Whiskers and Wit, the NY Cat and Dog Film Festivals Return Movies, October 14

    After a pandemic-induced hiatus, these celebrations of human-animal bonds are screening in Manhattan and beyond.

  73. Adams Is Keeping a Low Profile as Election Day Nears New York, October 14

    Eric Adams, who is likely to be the next mayor, has kept a light public schedule lately, even though Election Day is approaching.

  74. The Brooklyn Nets’ Kyrie Irving defends his decision not to get vaccinated. World, October 14

    The N.B.A. star, who is set to make $40 million this year, said he opposes vaccine mandates, saying nobody should be “forced” to do it.

  75. U.S. Charges Once-Rising Artist With Selling Raymond Pettibon Forgeries New York, October 14

    Christian Rosa is accused in a federal indictment of scheming to defraud art buyers through the sale of four pieces purportedly by Mr. Pettibon.

  76. N.Y.P.D. Officer Fatally Shoots Woman at Girlfriend’s Home, Police Say New York, October 13

    The officer, whom a police official identified as Yvonne Wu, also shot and wounded her girlfriend, the police said.

  77. Altruist or Schemer? 2 Views of Ex-Giuliani Associate as Trial Begins. New York, October 13

    Was Lev Parnas a businessman who cared about energy independence and marijuana legalization? Or a conniver who flouted campaign finance laws?

  78. 4 Art Gallery Shows to See Right Now Arts, October 13

    David Salle’s “Tree of Life”; Michael Assiff’s “Volunteer Flowers”; a collective’s post-prison crusade; and 23 artists highlight Iran’s dynamic contemporary art scene.

  79. How to Submit to Metropolitan Diary New York, October 13

    Have a story for us? Here’s how to send it.

  80. A Force of Food Delivery Workers Video, October 13

    Bike robbers have been targeting food delivery workers in New York City. Now many of the workers are forming watch groups to protect one another.

  81. Myriam Sarachik, Physicist Who Plumbed Magnetism, Dies at 88 Science, October 13

    She overcame bias against women in science and personal tragedy to perform groundbreaking work. She earned recognition for her achievements last year.

  82. Eric Adams, New York City’s Likely New Mayor, Is Keeping a Low Profile New York, October 13

    Mr. Adams, the likely next mayor of New York City, has kept a light public campaign schedule in recent weeks, allowing him to raise funds and plan a new administration.

  83. New York City’s Top Corruption Watchdog Leaving for Federal Role New York, October 13

    Margaret Garnett, the commissioner of the city’s Department of Investigation, will resign Nov. 10 to become the No. 2 official at the Manhattan U.S. attorney’s office.

  84. The End of Gifted Programs? U.S., October 13

    New York City may overhaul its elementary admissions to the selective track.

  85. Antiquities Dealer Admits Mass-Producing Fakes He Sold for Years Arts, October 13

    The owner of a longtime Manhattan gallery said in court that while some customers thought they were buying ancient items, they were actually modern knockoffs, just made to look old.

  86. Bricks Return With Style in New High-End Buildings Real Estate, October 13

    Tired, perhaps, of the familiar glass buildings around New York City, developers are getting creative with custom-designed brickwork.

  87. For the (Renewed) Love of Vintage Dressing Style, October 13

    After several years of all things simple being the height of fashion, there is a pleasure to be found in the messy eccentricities of individualistic, pre-owned items.

  88. The Creative Collectives Finding Strength in Numbers T Magazine, October 13

    Born out of the American civil rights movement, Black artists’ coalitions thrived in the 1960s and ’70s. Now, a new generation is discovering their power.

  89. Mickalene Thomas Is Reinventing Nudes Magazine, October 13

    The artist’s approach to the Black female form is rich with pleasure, but also looks beyond it.

  90. A Man With a Badge Nearly Killed Her. So She Got Her Own Badge. New York, October 13

    Katrina Brownlee was abused, shot and left for dead. Told she’d never walk again, she went on to have a 20-year career with the N.Y.P.D.

  91. How a Bronx Basement Highlights One of New York City’s Biggest Problems New York, October 13

    The devastation wrought by Ida underscored the need for a better way to legalize basement homes. But one woman’s experience shows the difficulties of finding a solution.

  92. One Pandemic, Two Governors New York, October 13

    The New Jersey governor’s race is a test for mask and vaccine mandates. New York’s governor, who has expanded mandates, leads her likely primary opponents in a poll.

  93. With Cuomo Out, $2.1 Billion La Guardia AirTrain Is Halted New York, October 12

    Gov. Kathy Hochul had asked the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey to put the project on hold and review alternatives.

  94. 3 Decades of Photography for The Times Interactive, October 12

    Here are some of my most memorable photos from the past three decades, and the stories behind them.

  95. Grada Kilomba’s Rituals of Resistance Arts, October 12

    The Portuguese artist and psychoanalyst examines postcolonial trauma in her U.S. debut in Brooklyn. The stakes are universal, she says.

  96. The Carlyle Hotel’s Refurbished Restaurant, Dowling’s, Opens Food, October 12

    A return for Barbuto, South Indian specialties in the West Village, and more restaurant news.

  97. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, October 12

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  98. Should Gifted Students Be in Separate Classes? Opinion, October 12

    The debate over gifted-and-talented programs. Also: Moderna's chairman responds; "illiberal democracy" in Hungary - and the U.S.?

  99. Countries around the globe turn to vaccine mandates to fight coronavirus. World, October 12

    The number of activities available to the unvaccinated is shrinking, and the pressure to get shots is growing.

  100. As Bike Thefts Jump, Delivery Workers Band Together for Safety Business, October 12

    Robbers are targeting food delivery workers in New York City, so many are forming watch groups to protect one another.

  101. Can’t Decide What Color to Paint Your Walls? There’s a Consultant for That. Real Estate, October 12

    As we continue to spend more time at home, we can turn to experts for everything from decluttering to choosing houseplants or even custom-made scents for each room.

  102. Temple Bar, a Moody Enclave for Martinis, Is Set to Reopen Food, October 12

    The owners of Sona and Attaboy have teamed up to revive this retro jewel-box bar in NoHo.

  103. The Hospital Occupation That Changed Public Health Care Opinion, October 12

    The Young Lords took over Lincoln Hospital in the Bronx on July 14, 1970. Their demand? Accessible, quality health care for all.

  104. Takeover Video, October 12

    On July 14, 1970, members of the Young Lords took over Lincoln Hospital in the Bronx. Among their demands? Accessible, quality health care for all.

  105. More E-Scooters, More E-Bikes and More Safety Concerns New York, October 12

    A surge in electric-powered mobility devices during the pandemic is likely to last.

  106. The Temporary Truce on the Debt Ceiling Opinion, October 11

    Maneuvering over the debt; Indigenous Peoples' Day; China's economy; border crisis; a course in the Beatles; a quieter SoHo; advice, wanted or not.

  107. After Years of Sexual Abuse Allegations, How Did This Doctor Keep Working? Health, October 11

    Hospital staff members looked the other way while Ricardo Cruciani addicted vulnerable women to pain medications and assaulted them, according to a new lawsuit.

  108. As E-Scooters and E-Bikes Proliferate, Safety Challenges Grow New York, October 11

    A surge in electric-powered mobility devices during the pandemic is likely to become a lasting feature, transforming the New York City streetscape.

  109. Moving to a Crown Heights Apartment Allowed Her to Nurture a Green Thumb Real Estate, October 11

    Taming the junglelike garden in Brooklyn has given her purpose — and a place to entertain.

  110. The Chaos on Rikers Island New York, October 11

    The jail complex is overrun by lawlessness, and the detainees are in control, a New York Times investigation found.

  111. Inside Rikers: Dysfunction, Lawlessness and Detainees in Control New York, October 11

    With a staffing emergency disrupting the basic functions of the jail system, detainees have had free rein inside.

  112. Nurse Dies After She Is Knocked to Ground in Times Square New York, October 10

    Maria Ambrocio, 58, who worked through the pandemic in a New Jersey hospital, was knocked down by a man who was fleeing after snatching a cellphone, the police said.

  113. In ‘Herstory of the Universe,’ Ancient Myths Are Brought to Life Arts, October 10

    The choreographer Richard Move’s new work, partly inspired by Japanese, Indian and Greek mythology, wends its way across Governors Island.

  114. No Charges for Passenger Who Prompted La Guardia Emergency Landing New York, October 10

    A spokesman for the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey said the authorities determined that there was “no criminality” involved in the landing.

  115. A Street Basketball Mecca Gets a Face-Lift Sports, October 10

    Rucker Park in Harlem has been a proving ground for amateurs and professionals for generations. “We don’t come there giving you roses,” one player said. “You got to earn it.”

  116. Homes That Sold for Around $1.5 Million Real Estate, October 10

    Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.

  117. The 40-Year Mystery of Smutty Smiff and the Missing Rockabilly Bass New York, October 10

    The improbable tale of how a unique instrument went missing in 1982 and ended up in a pawnshop a few miles from where it was lost.

  118. ‘As the Train Rattled Across the Manhattan Bridge, I Shut My Eyes’ New York, October 10

    An invisible voice on the Q, a special delivery in the rain and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.

  119. Passenger’s ‘Erratic Behavior’ Draws Emergency Response at La Guardia New York, October 9

    A flight from Indianapolis declared an emergency and landed after a passenger acted suspiciously, officials said.

  120. ‘A Safe Space’: Black Pastors Promote Vaccinations from the Pulpit New York, October 9

    More than 80 percent of adults in New York City have received at least one dose of the coronavirus vaccine, but there are significant racial disparities in the vaccination rate.

  121. Police Standoff With Man in a Tree Ends on the Third Day New York, October 8

    On Wednesday, a Queens man climbed into a tree near his home to avoid the police. On Friday, he finally came down.

  122. An L.A. Vintage Store Comes to N.Y.C. Interactive, October 8

    Chuck’s Vintage on Melrose has relocated to East 91st Street. I visited the store to find out why.

  123. As Comic Con Returns, Masks Are No Longer Just for Fun Business, October 8

    Fans are coming up with creative ideas to incorporate masks into their cosplay as in-person gatherings resume, with restrictions.

  124. Ida Flooding Deaths Push Council to Demand Climate Change Plan for New York New York, October 7

    Under a bill passed by the City Council, the mayor is required to create a plan to deal with the wide-ranging threats of climate change, from flooding to extreme heat.

  125. ‘Greater New York,’ a Show of the Moment, Dwells in the Radical Past Arts, October 7

    In the wake of an election, pandemic, protest movement, extreme climate and rising debt ceilings, MoMA PS1 comes back with a cautious display of art.

  126. Billy Apple, Artist Who Was His Own Life’s Work, Dies at 85 Arts, October 7

    Born Barrie Bates in New Zealand, he became Billy Apple in London, embarking on a long career that marched through art explorations, from Pop to conceptual to self-branding.

  127. The Flea Announces New Resident Company and a Focus on Black and Queer Artists Theater, October 7

    The Off Off Broadway theater, which ended programs for emerging artists in December, will return next year with a model that centers the work of underrepresented artists.

  128. Homes for Sale in Brooklyn, Queens and Manhattan Real Estate, October 7

    This week’s properties are in Midtown Manhattan, Bedford-Stuyvesant and Murray Hill, Queens.

  129. On the Market in New York City Slideshow, October 7

    This week’s properties are in Midtown Manhattan, Murray Hill, Queens, and Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn.

  130. Jay DeFeo and Bruce Conner Were BFF’s (Bohemian Friends Forever) Arts, October 7

    The San Francisco artists blazed trails in the ’60s and ’70s that converge at Paula Cooper.

  131. Mayor Used Security Detail as ‘Concierge Service,’ Report Finds New York, October 7

    A city investigation criticized Mayor Bill de Blasio’s political and personal usage of his security detail, including for trips during his presidential campaign and to transport his children.

  132. 5 Things to Do This Weekend Arts, October 7

    Our critics and writers have selected noteworthy cultural events to experience virtually and in person in New York City.

  133. For the First Time in 232 Years, a Black Prosecutor Leads a Storied Office New York, October 7

    Damian Williams, an unassuming figure with stellar credentials, is now the most powerful federal law enforcement official in Manhattan.

  134. She Fled Sri Lanka When She Was 4. Now She’s a City Leader. New York, October 7

    Catching up with Penny Abeywardena, who has been at the helm of the Mayor’s Office of International Affairs since 2014.

  135. Amid Conflicting Accounts, Tourists Plead Not Guilty in Carmine’s Fight New York, October 6

    Three Texas tourists were arraigned on assault and harassment charges, weeks after an altercation at an Upper West Side restaurant drew widespread attention.

  136. Adrian Lester Finally Arrives on Broadway, via Wall Street Theater, October 6

    The characters he plays are “a departure from how people perceive” them. He’s testing perceptions again as one of the famous banking brothers in “The Lehman Trilogy.”

  137. The Professor, the Donors and a Clash at Yale Opinion, October 6

    A battle over academic freedom at Yale. Also: Senator Kyrsten Sinema of Arizona; hazing and assault on campus; bike chaos in New York; Messi's goal.

  138. The Fight to Ban Books U.S., October 6

    Critical race theory battles hit libraries.

  139. Want to Be a City Commissioner? It Helps to Be Friendly With the Mayor. New York, October 6

    Mayor Bill de Blasio has appointed allies who worked on his past campaigns to head New York City agencies, despite their having little relevant experience.

  140. Sex, Drugs and Roller Skates Style, October 6

    A new book pays tribute to the vanished magic of Flipper’s, a storied if short-lived 1970s skate palace.

  141. Why These New Yorkers Stopped Paying Rent New York, October 6

    The economic crisis caused by the pandemic has placed the city’s housing woes in stark relief. But one group of Brooklyn tenants has been fighting back.

  142. Bill de Blasio Thinks He Could Be Governor. Does Anyone Else? New York, October 6

    A run for higher office by New York City’s mayor might be viewed skeptically across the state, but he says he wants to remain in public life.

  143. New Top Federal Prosecutors in Manhattan and Brooklyn Are Confirmed New York, October 5

    One of the two, Damian Williams, will be the first Black person to lead the powerful U.S. attorney’s office for New York’s Southern District.

  144. Msgr. John Powis, Champion of Brooklyn’s Downtrodden, Dies at 87 New York, October 5

    His aggressive agenda as a pastor and civic leader in Brownsville and Bushwick laid the groundwork for a remarkable recovery.

  145. Antiquities Dealer Pleads Guilty for Role in Sale of Looted Items Arts, October 5

    The dealer, Nancy Wiener, acknowledged in court that she used fake provenances to cover for the murky histories of some items she sold.

  146. The School That Aspires to Be a Basketball Factory (Not That Kind) Sports, October 5

    The Earl Monroe New Renaissance Basketball School opened its doors in September in the Bronx with an unusual focus for a charter school: career paths related to the game.

  147. Recent Commercial Real Estate Transactions Business, October 5

    Recent commercial real estate transactions in New York.

  148. David H. Komansky, Global-Minded Chief of Merrill Lynch, Dies at 82 Business, October 5

    A postal worker’s son, he rose from financial adviser trainee to chairman of one of the world’s most powerful financial institutions, expanding it overseas.

  149. CheLi Is One of New York’s Most Impressive Chinese Restaurants Food, October 5

    In the East Village, a new contender stands out with subtle Shanghainese cooking.

  150. Delicate Flavors From Shanghai Slideshow, October 5

    Shaoxing wine and other nuances ripple through the cooking at CheLi.