Hiram Alejandro Durán

Passengers will be able to move freely between cars on some trains starting later this year.
The less than a decade-old public square in Queens has seen a surge in activity as the pandemic forced immigrant families out of steady jobs and into street sales.
The Lower Manhattan center for City Clerk-officiated ceremonies resumed in-person weddings Friday after being shuttered for over a year due to the pandemic.
Check out views from the trail after months of campaigning in a primary made historic by the pandemic and the impending citywide debut of ranked choice voting.
From parks in Brooklyn to museums in Manhattan to a certain stadium in The Bronx, our team captured scenes of people re-embracing a city on the rebound.
Nearly 100 households at the Brooklyn complex have been without cooking gas for a week and NYCHA has no timeline for repairs. It’s a story that’s played out repeatedly in recent years at the borough’s biggest public housing development.
State Attorney General Letitia James and city’s top lawyer join federal appeals court fight against corporate investor that refuses to hand over the keys after reaping 15 years of tax benefits.
The Masbia pantry in Borough Park drew long lines this week, with some traveling from across the city to collect staples at a time when the pandemic has increased food insecurity.
People have built altars across the New York City to remember lost loved ones. This year, the traditionally Mexican celebration takes on additional resonance.
While many folks have been forced apart by the coronavirus crisis, some have found ways to maintain contact.
The team at JP Urban Moving has been going full speed since March as residents leave town or find new digs in the five boroughs. THE CITY tagged along for one moving day.
People flocked to parks, boardwalks and outdoor dining as the city endured its first heat wave of the pandemic.
Faculty at Manhattan’s Urban Assembly School for Emergency Management drove to students’ homes across the city to celebrate the rite of passage amid a pandemic.
While the city won’t give infection and death numbers for specific facilities, our analysis shows that some shelters are getting hit harder than others.
“I’m out here for the next generation and my unborn kids,” one Brooklyn demonstrator told THE CITY.