A surge in spending, combined with falling tax receipts have sent the deficit soaring, complicating plans for additional stimulus.
More need-based financial aid is available for the affluent than you might expect.
As museum staffs demand social justice in the office, an institution sells off prime works to answer the call. Is this the right way to do it?
Creative professionals can receive $5,000 grants through the end of the year, thanks to additional funding by the Mellon Foundation and others.
The gap between rates set for private insurers and employers vs. those by the federal government stirs the debate over a government-run health plan.
Museums selling their art has long been frowned upon, but recent financial pressures have sent works to the auction block at Christie’s. The proceeds would pay for the care of the collection.
The survey, by Art Basel and UBS, analyzes the effect of the coronavirus on the world’s art dealers. Sales are down, but the wealthy are still buying.
Democrats searching for a revenue source to spare needy New Yorkers from pandemic-caused cuts have an unexpected opponent: The governor.
With lawmakers in Washington at odds over sending more aid, local officials are slashing funding for everything from orchestra subsidies to composting to education.
Usually during an economic downturn, people tend to spend less on health care for pets. This time, the opposite is happening.
Consumers are probably entitled to millions of dollars in rebates under Obamacare rules that cap companies’ profits.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art told its staff that it was laying off 79 employees and announced 181 furloughs and 93 voluntary retirements.
Affordable homes can be hard to buy because lenders don’t make much money on small loans. But programs to encourage homeownership can help buyers build wealth.
The two issues are linked, but during the coronavirus pandemic the relationship is not always simple.
Even as the economic crisis creates new demand for their services, organizations with millions of workers are resorting to layoffs as revenues dry up.
On Thursday, 640 theatergoers attended the first West End performance since March. But some producers say further shows are unlikely until social distancing ends.
Hospitals are increasingly soliciting donations from patients, and the patients don’t much like it, a new survey finds.
The Manhattan landmark is struggling to pay its bills while the pandemic keeps visitors and Midtown workers away.
In a stunning defeat for the president, the Supreme Court ruled against his claims that he was immune to an examination of his finances.
After layoffs, furloughs and salary cuts, the museum prepares to reopen with a reduced budget and will present an exhibition about the pandemic.
Patients who were treated for the virus are largely supposed to be exempt from receiving large bills.
In this crisis, money is priceless, yet banks and money market funds will pay you close to zero in interest for years. That’s if everything turns out well.
Many artists have not been paid since March at the company, which hopes to return on New Year’s Eve after its longest interruption in over a century.
A botched effort to reward people keeping the coronavirus in check leaves doctors and nurses who demand their due facing scrutiny.
After three months of chaos and deaths caused by the pandemic, the continent, led by Germany and France, is giving convergence another try.
Neal Sher, a former federal prosecutor, filed a complaint saying the museum had mishandled protests that led to the resignation of a trustee.
The show is the first Broadway musical felled by the coronavirus.
Did a gallery that helped black artists in the 1980s also take advantage of them? Howardena Pindell is seeking the return of almost two dozen works. Other artists say the gallery skipped payments.
Art galleries remain shuttered around the world but in South Korea, they reopen — with contact tracing and masks. Welcome to the post-Covid-19 world.
Houston has been reeling from oil-market chaos on top of a coronavirus shutdown. Job losses could reach 300,000.
Like other small, endangered arts organizations, the Tenement Museum in Manhattan has drastically cut its budget as it tries to weather the pandemic.
The pandemic has helpfully scrambled how we value everyone’s economic and social roles.
Meet a few of the millions of people in New York — a day laborer, production assistant and catering business owner — who have seen their freelance and events-based work dry up.
And what to do if you want to see long-term financial gains.