A decade-long effort to transform industrial relics is showing signs of progress and expanding the city’s population for the first time in 70 years.
The Justice Department has charged the suspect with 26 counts of hate crimes and weapons violations. Some charges could carry the death penalty.
Carl Paladino, a Republican House candidate from New York, has been endorsed by Representative Elise Stefanik, a member of party leadership.
The work of Michael Woodley, a Briton who was cited by the teenager who killed 10 Black people at a supermarket in Buffalo, included pseudoscientific theories that have been used to justify racism.
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A Tops supermarket office manager said a dispatcher yelled at her for whispering, as she hid during the shooting, and hung up on her.
The man is also the first to face charges under a new state law against terrorism motivated by hate, prosecutors said.
After recent mass shootings, Republicans have said that there is no evidence gun laws work. California’s experience suggests otherwise.
A 25-count indictment includes both first-degree murder charges and second-degree murder charges as hate crimes, as well as a single count of domestic terrorism.
At a memorial in Texas, some spectators let it be known that in addition to empathy, they expected action.
Democratic state leaders from California to New Jersey are demanding immediate action after the Uvalde shooting.
Will we rise up to face the rising tide of violence?
Every mass shooting requires unique paths of mourning. Celestine Chaney’s family bid farewell to a mother, sister, grandparent and best friend.
There is nothing more uncivilized than the political establishment’s inurement to the constancy of mass shootings.
In a community already marked by segregation and poverty, Black students are mourning and demanding change.
Reading it gives the killer the last word.
Heyward Patterson, a 67-year-old church deacon whose life revolved around service and faith, was the first of 10 massacre victims to be laid to rest.
Erie County began an investigation after a supermarket worker said the dispatcher hung up on her when she called during the attack.
Deadly mass shootings have something in common.
Gov. Kathy Hochul issued orders to strengthen the state’s “red-flag” law and create new units to target violent extremism online, following the Buffalo shooting that left 10 dead.
The governor grew up in the Buffalo suburbs and lives in the city now. The shooting has taken on political overtones in the 2022 race for governor of New York.
The Democrat from Connecticut, who has spent his decade in the Senate trying and failing to enact gun safety bills, says his party should make the issue the core of its 2022 midterm message.
The Buffalo killings are part of a pattern: Most extremist violence in the U.S. comes from the political right.
How replacement theory jeopardizes democracy.
Neither did the slaughter in Pittsburgh or El Paso.
The No. 3 House Republican, who has shifted to the hard right along with her party, has touched on the ideas animating white replacement theory. She is not sorry.
The Buffalo killings are an extreme expression of a worldview that has become increasingly central to the identity of the Republican Party.
The federal data shows a recent spike in assaults, threats and incidents of bias.
Workers at the East Buffalo grocery store were tending to customers when a car pulled up, and a mass shooting began.
Questions have been raised about why the law was not invoked against the Buffalo shooting suspect, Payton S. Gendron.
Replacement theory has once again been cited by a mass shooter, this time in Buffalo, N.Y. What is it and how is it becoming more mainstream?
The slaughter in a Black neighborhood in Buffalo is in line with a series of racist massacres that show no signs of abating.
New details about the accused gunman’s path and past began to emerge, as Gov. Hochul vowed to act on hate speech.
Replacement theory, espoused by the suspect in the Buffalo massacre, has been embraced by some right-wing politicians and commentators.
Payton Gendron was sent for a psychiatric evaluation when he was still in high school but soon fell off investigators’ radar.
A massacre at a Buffalo supermarket was the deadliest in the U.S. this year.
Critics have savaged the deal, which would use $850 million in state and local funds. But many in the city say keeping the Bills in Buffalo is good for civic pride.
The U.S.S. The Sullivans, which survived combat in the Pacific, suffered a hull breach this week at a naval park in Buffalo. “We have a problem and we don’t know what it is,” a park official said.
A video from June 2020 showed Martin Gugino, 75 at the time, motionless and bleeding after being pushed to the ground. The footage fueled outrage during a summer of unrest over police violence.
The agreement calls for $850 million in New York State and local funding, the largest taxpayer contribution ever for a National Football League facility.
The ballots were counted amid a growing nationwide campaign among the chain’s employees.
A T.S.A. officer noticed that the pilot “may have been impaired,” the authorities said. His blood alcohol content was found to be four times the limit for pilots.
Some employees who back unionization efforts have been told they must increase their work availability or leave. The company cites scheduling issues.
The current owner of the Great Northern has been pushing to demolish the building — possibly the last grain elevator of its type in the world.
A second store could add potency to the economic pressure, such as a work stoppage, that winning a contract often requires.
Was the 1993 killing of a woman near Buffalo committed by a prison escapee? Was the detective who solved the case involved? Is there anything straightforward about this crime?
The coffee chain’s executives sought to persuade workers to reject the union in an election campaign that began in late August. Workers at a second store voted not to unionize and the result at a third outlet was not clear.
Cryptocurrency miners are flocking to New York’s faded industrial towns, prompting concern over the environmental impact of huge computer farms.
Health care officials say a “perfect storm” of new Covid cases, staff shortages and filled nursing homes has created a crisis.
So far, relaxed travel restrictions between the United States and Canada have not led to a big influx of tourists on either side of the New York-Ontario border. Both sides are waiting, not so patiently.