Manhattan Newswire

Manhattan Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Manhattan, NY.

Results 1 - 20 of 841 for "u:nytimes.com" in Manhattan, NY

  1. Russian Meddling, Markets, Opioids: Your Monday Evening BriefingRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday | The New York Times

    The report also argued that the Russian presence on Instagram had been underestimated and might have been as effective or more effective than its Facebook efforts. Above, the Russian leader Vladimir Putin, center, with Yevgeny Prigozhin, who was indicted by American prosecutors for his involvement in interfering in the 2016 presidential election.

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  2. Google to Add $1 Billion New York Campus for 7,000 More WorkersRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday | The New York Times

    Google said on Monday it would expand its presence in New York City with a $1 billion campus in the West Village, allowing the company to double the size of its 7,000-employee work force over the next decade. The centerpiece of the 1.7 million-square-foot hub will the St. John's Terminal building on Washington Street, with Google also set to occupy space at two buildings nearby on Hudson Street.

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  3. The Fashion Plates of Schulman'sRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Dec 15 | The New York Times

    The men of this immigrant Jewish community had the synagogue - my grandfather and his friends went every day. The women had the store.

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  4. Irwin Hollander, Master Lithographer Who Revived Fine Art, Dies at 90Read the original story w/Photo

    Friday Dec 14 | The New York Times

    Irwin Hollander, an artist and a master printer who persuaded Willem de Kooning, Robert Motherwell and other Abstract Expressionist painters to try their hands at lithography in his East Village workshop, died on Nov. 16 in Brooklyn. He was 90. His death was confirmed by his son Mark, who said Mr. Hollander had suffered a stroke several years ago and had continuing heart problems.

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  5. What Amazon Could Learn From Google in New York CityRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Dec 14 | The New York Times

    Not long after Google moved into the Chelsea neighborhood in Manhattan, its billionaire co-founder, Sergey Brin, went on a private tour of the old elevated freight line that would become the celebrated High Line. Mr. Brin looked over the barren landscape that would be filled with lush greenery and made a suggestion: How about a Frisbee golf course? That would not be a good idea, he was politely told during that walk in 2008.

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  6. The Week in Arts: 'Hard Nut,' Bruce Springsteen and Decoding AriasRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Dec 14 | The New York Times

    Dances turn into classics for a reason. And in Mark Morris's "The Hard Nut," returning to the Brooklyn Academy of Music, there are plenty of them, from the pop-art designs inspired by the cartoonist Charles Burns to the yule log burning on a television set during the party scene.

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  7. William J. Conklin, Architect With a Broad Stamp, Dies at 95Read the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Dec 13 | The New York Times

    William J. Conklin, a versatile architect who in the 1960s helped design the model community of Reston, Va., and oversaw the restoration of the Greek Revival temple that since 1848 has served as Brooklyn's seat of government, died on Nov. 22 in Mitchellville, Md. He was 95. Mr. Conklin was also a principal designer of the United States Navy Memorial, which was dedicated on Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington in 1987.

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  8. Alvin Epstein, Actor, Director and Master of Beckett, Dies at 93Read the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Dec 11 | The New York Times

    Alvin Epstein, a classical stage actor and director who appeared in the Broadway premiere of "Waiting for Godot" and went on to become widely known for his mastery of that and other plays by Samuel Beckett, died on Monday in Newton, Mass. He was 93. In a field not known for consistent employment, Mr. Epstein seemed never to stop working.

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  9. Review: 'Ruben & Clay' Reunites 'Idol' Rivals for Christmas FunRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Dec 11 | The New York Times

    When people talk about the miracle of Christmas, they may be referring to the lowering of critical standards the holidays seem to provoke. Maybe that explains certain sweaters, or how I found myself tapping my toes and nodding contentedly during "Ruben & Clay's First Annual Christmas Carol Family Fun Pageant Spectacular Reunion Show."

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  10. Show Us Your Wall: Nights at the Museum: Good for Cultivating an Art Habit and RomanceRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Dec 11 | The New York Times

    When Ronald Ollie was an engineering student at the Missouri University of Science and Technology in the early 1970s, he would take dates to the St. Louis Art Museum. "The other engineers would say, 'Why are you taking that woman to the art museum?"' he recalled.

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  11. Recent Commercial Real Estate TransactionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Dec 11 | The New York Times

    A private investor has bought this five-story, 12,349-square-foot apartment building in the Hudson Square neighborhood. There are 19 apartments: nine two-bedrooms, eight one-bedrooms, one four-bedroom and one five-bedroom.

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  12. New York Today: N.Y. Today: Year of the Woman, but Not on the City CouncilRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Dec 11 | The New York Times

    Nationwide, more women ran for office this year than in recent memory, helping Democrats win control of the House of Representatives. But women on the New York City Council are a shrinking minority.

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  13. Critic's Notebook: Two Timely Takes on Hans Christian Andersen's TalesRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Dec 10 | The New York Times

    Charles Dickens often dominates the stage at this time of year, with variations on "A Christmas Carol" only slightly less common than jingle bells and jolly Santas. This season, however, two theater companies are presenting tales by a Dickens contemporary who never wrote a holiday story but still has much to say about greed and goodness.

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  14. Always in a Rush, Business Travelers Push for Even Speedier Hotel ServicesRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Dec 10 | The New York Times

    Business travelers have long expected their hotels to provide good food, an array of fitness options and, perhaps, a place for a haircut or manicure. But lately, travelers have been pushing to speed up those services.

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  15. Sidney Horenstein, 82, Geologist Who Wrung Stories From Stone, DiesRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Dec 10 | The New York Times

    Sidney Horenstein, an exuberant geologist whose popular books, guided tours and urban bias brought him fame as a champion of the rock that New York City is built upon , died on Wednesday in Manhattan. He was 82. A staff geologist and coordinator of environmental public programs at the American Museum of Natural History and a lecturer at Hunter College in New York, Mr. Horenstein was an expert on the tectonic upheavals that shaped what was left of New York City's natural landscape.

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  16. Renters: Finding Her Place at WestbethRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Dec 10 | The New York Times

    After Kate Walter, a memoirist and essayist, was accepted onto Westbeth's wait list in 1987, she tried to put it out of her mind. "You can't think about it too much," Ms.

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  17. Metropolitan Diary: 'With the Momentum of a Pitcher in Full...Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Dec 10 | The New York Times

    Unexpected entertainment at a rooftop cookout, getting a good price on a microwave oven and other reader tales of New York City in this week's Metropolitan Diary. Dusk was settling in, and the crowd at the rooftop cookout had dwindled to a few stragglers.

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  18. What's That Strange New Thing Rising in the Hudson River?Read the original story w/Photo

    Friday Dec 7 | The New York Times

    Pier 55, the expensive park taking shape near the High Line, will be unlike anything in New York, its billionaire backer says. Pier 55 has drawn attention for its price tag - currently $250 million - that is being footed by the entertainment mogul Barry Diller and his wife, the fashion designer Diane von Furstenberg.

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  19. The Week in Arts: Chris Thile, J.K. Simmons, Handel's 'Messiah'Read the original story w/Photo

    Friday Dec 7 | The New York Times

    Yes, Chris Thile is based in New York City, and yes, he is the voice of the nation's folksiest variety show. Since 2016, he's been host of American Public Media's "Live From Here," a revamped version of "A Prairie Home Companion," Garrison Keillor's decades-long paean to storytelling and Midwestern values.

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  20. The Holidays in New York City: An Event GuideRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Dec 6 | The New York Times

    Take your pick. "George Balanchine's The Nutcracker" has been running every year at New York City Ballet since 1954 and remains the local gold standard of Tchaikovsky's classic .

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