News 15, Page 1/1
The program is the first one to be closed as part of the city’s escalating effort to stem the country’s largest measles outbreak in decades.
The Pride Plays festival will feature more than a dozen readings from plays by seminal L.G.B.T. writers, as well as by newcomers.
The police arrived to find the aircraft hanging from the cables, and the pilot and two passengers sitting on a curb, mostly unharmed.
The array of public activities on offer will include film screenings, concerts and outdoor classes.
Confident about which way to go, his first day at Western Electric and more reader tales of New York City in this week’s Metropolitan Diary.
The pedal-assist bikes operated by Lyft-owned companies in New York City, San Francisco and Washington were removed based on concerns over the brakes.
While many ultra-Orthodox leaders have come out in favor of measles vaccinations, some say that the mayor has gone too far in legally mandating them.
Ms. Monfries, a 22-year-old senior, died Sunday evening, hours after falling from a tower known to attract thrill-seeking students at the university’s Bronx campus.
Terraza 7, in Jackson Heights, thought it would have to close when the building owner announced plans to raze it. But the building has changed hands and the club seems safe for now.
Tea & Sympathy, and its two sister shops, have turned to customers to keep the doors open.
The Muse Brooklyn, a circus studio and event space in Bushwick, has three years to find a new home that will allow its students and performers to soar. (Literally.)
Loved by Wall Streeters and scruffy comic book junkies alike, Chameleon Comics was a clubhouse in the Financial District.
Once a theater of staggering beauty, the long-shuttered RKO Keith’s in Flushing may soon be demolished.
“Given the circumstances, everyone had a good time,” said Dean Clifton Daniel III, the cathedral’s leader.