The heated primary race, in which the city is testing ranked-choice voting, is in its final hours.
New Yorkers are using a new voting system citywide for the first time, but in interviews, many seemed characteristically unfazed: “It’s real easy if people just learn how to read.”
Ultrawealthy donors have given $16 million to super PACs dedicated to the New York City mayor’s race. Half of that money has gone to three moderate candidates.
Eric Adams is considered the front-runner in Tuesday’s Democratic primary, but the race is fluid enough that another candidate may win.
In the Democratic primary’s last days, and with New York’s economy starting to regain its footing, a chronic problem gains new urgency.
As the June 22 primary approaches, Democratic candidates sparred over matters of public safety, schooling and homelessness.
Most candidates avoided attacking Eric Adams, the presumed front-runner, while mental illness and affordable housing dominated the policy discussion.
The eight contenders jousted over their policies on public safety, homelessness, education and climate change with less than a week left in the campaign.
Eight candidates will participate in the debate, which takes place Wednesday night from 7 to 9 p.m.
Democrats running for mayor face a problem that may have worsened during the pandemic.Their plans have overlaps and differences.
New York City’s affordability problems were laid bare by the pandemic. Mayoral candidates offer solutions, but steep political and logistical obstacles remain.
Voters seem most concerned about quality of life issues and public safety. They are also trying to figure out ranked-choice voting.
Political campaigns are considering cross-endorsements and vying for the No. 2 spot on voters’ ballots.
With just two weeks to go before the primary, Maya Wiley is consolidating support from the left wing of the Democratic Party.
With the campaign in its homestretch, candidates took turns attacking one another, but largely failed to distinguish themselves in a crowded and still undecided race.
Our columnists and contributors give their rankings.
The eight Democratic contenders jousted in contentious exchanges over the fundamental question of who among them was qualified to run New York City.
The second debate, featuring eight Democratic candidates for New York City mayor, takes place Wednesday night from 7 to 9 p.m.
In running for mayor of New York, Mr. Donovan is arguing that his leadership experience offers what the city needs in a time of crisis.
Because of the downpour, candidates for New York City mayor pressed their cases to voters at churches and bars, instead of in parks and on street corners.
With less than a month before the June 22 primary, Democratic candidates are trying to steal momentum from the perceived front-runners, Eric Adams and Andrew Yang.
Adriano Espaillat, who had backed Scott Stringer, switched to supporting Eric Adams, while Andrew Yang had a rocky week on the campaign trail.
Welcome to the world of over-Zoomed politics
The Democratic hopefuls offered insight about how they would lead the city.
We interviewed the eight leading Democrats running for mayor of New York City. Here’s what we learned.
Opinion writers and outside contributors give their rankings of the Democratic contenders for “the second toughest job in America.”
The eight Democrats competing to win the June 22 primary presented divergent views on how to lead the city in a sometimes acerbic debate.
It’s a chance for struggling candidates to break out. Public safety and police power are almost certain to arise as contentious topics.
Shaun Donovan and Raymond J. McGuire, candidates for mayor of New York, were way, way off when asked to estimate the median home price in the borough.
Rising concerns over crime have led candidates to issue strong appeals for public safety, less than a year after the city was under pressure to defund the police.
Scott Stringer, the city comptroller, has faced criticism for his aggressive defense against accusations from a former campaign worker.
The Democratic candidates are making radically different bets about the mood and priorities of New Yorkers as the city moves toward reopening after the pandemic.
The New York City mayor’s race has eight weeks to go before the June 22 primary, and endorsements and donations are beginning to help it take shape.
This year’s election is shaping up to be the city’s first in which super PACs play a major role.
For the first time since the Supreme Court allowed unlimited spending in elections, candidate super PACs are flooding money into a New York mayoral election.
Candidates vied for the backing of the influential teachers’ union and other players, and one contender made a journey to Minneapolis.
The eccentric entrepreneur-turned-failed presidential candidate is campaigning on a promise to make the city fun again. It might work.
The Democratic candidates vowed to stop Zooming and get out more, and a rap video earned mixed reviews.
Fifty percent of likely Democratic voters still don’t know whom they want to be the next mayor of New York, a poll found.
As Andrew Yang appears to be solidifying his role as the front-runner in the contest, his Democratic rivals have begun to focus their lines of attack on him.
Super PACs for two candidates raised millions of dollars to help their chances in the New York City mayor’s race. One, for Shaun Donovan, was bankrolled by his father.
Eric Adams won three big labor union endorsements, confirming his status as a top contender, and Loree Sutton dropped out of the race.
Candidates sparred over their subway smarts and did some virtual dancing, while the former sanitation commissioner got support from influential women.
Here’s what you need to know.
Shaun Donovan, a former White House budget director, is rolling out his TV ad campaign and hoping his background in Washington will help him emerge from a crowded pack of candidates.
People running for the office have always faced questions about how much of a New Yorker they are. Here’s what some of the current crop said.
Questions about the Yang campaign’s treatment of women and Citigroup’s role in the mortgage crisis created moments of friction among the New York City contenders.
By deferring decisions on desegregating schools, Mayor Bill de Blasio has pushed those choices onto his successor — and into the race to replace him.
The candidates are competing over who can best capture Washington’s attention and assistance as New York navigates its recovery from the pandemic.
Eric Adams and Scott Stringer, two of the best-known candidates, continue to far outpace the rest of the Democratic field in raising money.