Economy

Just 47% of workers are in business districts on any given weekday — dashing any hopes for a fall return to the workplace.
Tracking our pandemic recovery
Last year 369,000 people worked in tech jobs after a decade of fast growth. But following the meltdown of the Amazon Queens deal, nearly all those jobs are in Manhattan or Brooklyn.
New York City’s share of U.S. securities industry jobs is now less than one in five, says state Comptroller Tom DiNapoli, down from one in three in the 2000s.
Income tax collections were up in the state, but not in New York City. We explain why.
Studio space remains in hot demand, with Sunnyside the latest neighborhood to see a government-subsidized production facility.
New York’s tech workforce is more diverse than other major hubs, but Black startup leaders say that they still face discrimination.
Peloton may be shedding jobs, but many tech firms are hiring in New York City, with growth up 4% in just six months, a new study finds.
The city’s Economic Development Corporation displaces TopView across the harbor, citing “unprecedented growth of maritime industry.”
Mayor suggests the post-9/11 evolution of FiDi may be a blueprint for rebuilding momentum for Midtown and other business districts as workers continue Zooming in to work part-time.
Now gaining speed, the plan to toll drivers traveling into Manhattan could threaten the existence of several parking facilities south of 60th Street.
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The mayor on Tuesday briefed the Financial Control Board, created to steer the city out of the 1970s fiscal crisis but now powerless to intervene.
Now that a planned ice skating project is officially over, people who live and work in the neighborhood want to participate in creating the next project from the start.
These three sectors explain why NYC just can’t get its groove back.
Local unemployment remains over 6%, with fewer jobs than existed in February 2020.
Councilmember Marjorie Velazquez is against the Bruckner Boulevard upzoning, for now. That could prevent the land use proposal near a Super Foodtown from moving forward.
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.
New comptroller numbers suggest City Hall will have to restore several billion dollars to keep retirees’ benefit investments replenished, as stock performance lags projections.
The unemployment rate edged up to 6.2%, but a recession could be around the corner.
Hundreds of new vendor permits per year were supposed to be available starting July 1, but the details of the new process are still simmering with the Department of Health.
City comptroller reports estimated income tax payments are down by nearly one-third, driven by sharp drops in Wall Street capital gains.