Tim Dolan of Broadway Up Close and his crew of tour guides are back on the sidewalks, catering to a growing number of visitors.
After 14 months away, authorized performers returned to train platforms to play for a reduced ridership.
The police said Farrakhan Muhammad opened fire during an argument with his brother, shooting bystanders including a 4-year-old girl.
The contenders said the episode was emblematic of a growing crime problem and moved quickly to describe how they would address the issue.
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.
Eric Adams and Andrew Yang, among the front-runners in the New York City mayor’s race, said the shooting underlined the importance of public safety.
The police said that the child and two other victims, both women, were expected to survive.
For decades, the producer has cultivated and castigated people at all levels of entertainment. Now his past is catching up with him.
Akayed Ullah, who detonated a pipe bomb in a crowded subway tunnel near Times Square in the name of ISIS in 2017, became radicalized online.
Incredibly, we have all worked remotely for a year. But I’m homesick for our office.
It built New York City. One writer on why, no matter the cost, the city must rebuild it to survive.
Students who signed up for in-person learning can go back later this month, and all students can resume sports.
The architect David Adjaye spurred a painstaking re-creation of a doomed artwork for its new home — and added a homage to the union’s place in social justice history.
His restaurant Joe Allen and another he opened next door, Orso, have been popular hangouts for celebrities and celebrity-watchers and the flagships of an international empire.
Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo said the virus “holiday surge” was beginning to recede, which meant that relaxed restrictions were being considered.
New Year’s Eve was mellow for most New Yorkers, and Times Square was practically empty. But some could not resist the lure of a big night out.
“There’s some pieces of normalcy that I don’t really want back,” said one New Yorker. “Our normal wasn’t always ideal.”
Celebrations will be muted as 2020 finally comes to an end, but they will bring much-needed touches of grace.
In a typical year, shots of raucous parties from around the world dominate news programming. This year, the networks had to get more creative.
The year that seemed to drag on forever is finally coming to an end.
For the first time in decades, Times Square will be closed to the public on New Year’s Eve. Instead, dozens of frontline workers and their families will be honored with spots near the stage.
Wednesday’s snowstorm in New York City will be the biggest in recent years. Many New Yorkers were planning to stay home anyway.
The Year in Pictures project is an annual celebration of photojournalism. In 2020, photographers were living what they captured.
The throngs of visitors have disappeared from New York City’s famous neighborhood, and there is an eeriness to the emptiness.
The opportunity to stage “Black Magic” in Times Square “was a great proposition to do something transgressive,” said the artist Rashaad Newsome.
Back in 1904, all you had to do to learn the outcome was stick your head out your window.
Election officials won’t immediately begin counting mail-in ballots. That means the final tallies in races might not be known for days.
Robin Frohardt has turned a vacant space in Times Square into a colorful installation that slyly doubles as an eco-warning. Puppets have their moment, too.
A virtual tour looks at the legal battles and innovations behind 42nd Street. Our critic chats with the Harvard professor Jerold S. Kayden.
A fighter, trainer, cutman and manager, he once owned both a bar and a gym. Only the bar survives. He died of coronavirus complications.
“Every day you go in and you’re like, ‘Can I do this for one more day?’’’ a nurse from North Carolina said.
Broadway was booming. Then the coronavirus turned New York’s theater district into a ghost town.
With assists from Shepard Fairey and Maira Kalman, graphic designers and illustrators are creating striking visual messages of safety and gratitude.