The annual parade included joyous celebration, but the Supreme Court’s abortion ruling and the threat to gay rights cast an undeniable shadow.
Some say they have changed their plans in response to the city’s 39 positive cases, while others plan to carry on as safely as they can.
Soaring rents across the country have motivated some young couples to move in together earlier than they planned.
Three decades ago, Jewish lawmakers made up just over half of New York City’s House delegation. Now there is one: Jerrold Nadler, who faces a tough primary battle.
Congestion pricing in Manhattan should have happened years ago. The reason it hasn’t is instructive.
In her memoir “Also a Poet: Frank O’Hara, My Father, and Me,” Ada Calhoun set out to write a poet’s biography and found a connection to her father instead.
The endorsement, which will include a fund-raising email on Tuesday, will add progressive credibility to Alessandra Biaggi’s campaign and intensifies the threat at home to Mr. Maloney.
Dr. Kevin M. Cahill performed abusive and unnecessary examinations, a former patient claims in a lawsuit, and pursued her romantically for years. His lawyer says the exams were appropriate.
Whether casinos deliver on their long-term economic promises has long been debated. Evidence from other cities suggests they rarely do.
Mr. Weinstein, who is also awaiting trial in Los Angeles, is serving a 23-year sentence. His conviction was among the most notable of the #MeToo movement.
New congressional lines have put two stalwart Manhattan Democrats on a collision course in the Aug. 23 primary. Barney Greengrass is staying neutral.
As workers return to the office, some companies have relocated to ease the commute.
Shore leave for 3,000 sailors in New York City no longer means a night out for the boys.
There’s no better way to zip through a new city than on two wheels. Here are some routes to try, from riverside jaunts to mountain climbs.
The art holdings from a bitter divorce became what Sotheby’s called the most valuable collection ever sold at auction.
Trump-era prosecutors demanded capital punishment for Sayfullo Saipov, accused of mowing down eight people on a New York cycle path with his truck.
Nearly two weeks after the leak of a draft Supreme Court opinion overturning Roe v. Wade, protesters gathered in Washington, New York and elsewhere.
Broadway enthusiasts, art aficionados and food lovers will find new offerings in and around Times Square and in neighborhoods below 42nd Street, heralding the promise of a vibrant recovery.
He was the Cecil Beaton of New York City’s demimonde during the AIDS years, making elegant portraits of Andy Warhol, Keith Haring and Madonna.
Yonkers, Queens and maybe Manhattan: The sites for three new casinos have not yet been set in stone.
Traffic deaths in New York City have risen to the highest level in eight years. A new campaign aims to shock them into slowing down.
Credited with opening the first disco, she built an empire of glittering playgrounds for the Beautiful People in Paris, New York and beyond.
Companies may have lost their showroom hub, but low rents in Midtown, caused by the pandemic, allowed many of them to relocate.
New York hasn’t raised the attorneys’ fees since 2004, creating a shortage that has denied the most vulnerable their constitutional right to a lawyer.
The Manhattan district attorney is continuing to investigate Mr. Trump, but knowledgeable people say charges are unlikely to occur in the foreseeable future, if ever.
The groups have held back gentrification in an area surrounded by development. The future of one of Manhattan’s few working-class neighborhoods is at stake.
Redesigned buildings with outdoor gathering areas were underway before Covid hit. Now, they look like 20/20 foresight.
People experiencing homelessness are our neighbors.
Officials voted to extend the sculpture’s permit but are requiring stakeholders to return in six months with plans for a permanent location.
With more companies adopting hybrid work, New York City’s economy, which relies on commuters and full office buildings, faces an uncertain future.
What does it mean when the labor movement is embraced by the so-called media elite?
Her new book is a medical thriller, a cancer memoir, a love story and a hero’s journey — except there were two heroes: Ephron and her husband, who walked with her.
The Manhattan district attorney has had an uncommonly tumultuous first three months on the job, drawing criticism from all over the political spectrum.
The remarkable hidden history of Tony Yoshida, who transformed a single block in New York City, helped start the cocktail revolution — and inspired John Belushi to become a samurai.
Alvin Bragg, in his first public comments about the inquiry into the former president, insisted his office was continuing to pursue the matter but provided few additional details.
Samuel Fisher, who as Brad Holiday traded in conspiracy theories and misogyny online, still faces federal charges related to Jan. 6.
With 1.2 million Twitter followers and a show debuting on CNN+, the former N.B.A. player appears to have an enviable life. But he’s haunted by what happened the last time he was famous.
New burdens, low pay and pandemic malaise prompted the resignations of a fifth of the legal work force in Manhattan, the Bronx and Brooklyn.
A luxury residential building in the financial district with more than 750 apartments has been experiencing lengthy elevator outages since the fall.
Claudia Drury offered an inside account of how, she said, Lawrence V. Ray controlled her and other college students.
Thomas Spieker’s clients included dark-web drug dealers and a cellphone-hacking identity thief, prosecutors said.
Here are six brunches that, after a long pandemic pause, are entertaining and feeding weekend crowds in Manhattan and the Hudson Valley.
Mark F. Pomerantz, who had investigated the former president, left after the Manhattan district attorney, Alvin Bragg, halted an effort to seek an indictment.
Before their lives violently intersected, two men who were shot to death and the man the police believe killed them had all fought the same scourge: severe mental illness.
A retired chemistry professor, he staged weekly protests in front of a Manhattan courthouse, angering prosecutors, who tried to send him to prison.
After nearly 20 years at CBS News, he went to a rival network and helped turn its answer to “60 Minutes” into a frequent Emmy Award winner.
Her idiosyncratic and fiercely independent magazine chronicled Downtown Manhattan in the 1980s, a combustible mix of art, music and fashion.
Ms. Sorokin, whose fictionalized story was the subject of the TV show “Inventing Anna,” had been detained by immigration authorities on charges of overstaying her visa.
Andrey Muraviev was indicted on charges of making donations as a foreign national to boost licensing decisions for a marijuana business.