Employees say that to afford a home in the city, they need a raise.
This outdated tradition may cause new mayors more headaches than its worth.
Unlike certain, ahem, other mayors.
A Brooklyn artist says good riddance to Mayor Michael Bloomberg with a fairly unusual art project.
The outgoing New York mayor ramps up "Bloomberg Associates," a free consulting group for any city that will listen.
Is government intrusion into what we eat, drink, and smoke the future of public health?
Since the mayor took office, high-school graduation rates are up. There are more quality schools. Money is distributed more equitably.
The Democratic hopeful has kept his distance from some of Bloomberg's policies but seems eager to embrace the current mayor's worldly outlook.
Washington's dysfunction gives them a chance to talk up their operational prowess.
In New York, stop and frisk grew from 97,296 stops in 2002 to 685,724 in 2011.
He wanted the way he ran his city to become a model for mayors everywhere. But can that idea persist once he's out of office?
The secret to the Democratic mayoral frontrunner's success is all about the current emotional state of New Yorkers.
The very things that made Bloomberg's tenure so transformative also helped to hurt the city.
Stop and frisk and mandatory minimums could get major overhauls. The impact of those policy shifts, neatly summarized.
This is nothing like banning soda.
A provocative argument on Bloomberg's legacy.
A plan to build a soccer stadium raises this question: If you have enough money, you really can buy anything in New York?
At a forum last night, 8 of the city's 9 candidates tried to sell the crowd on their passion for sustainability (even biking!).
From Sandy to the soda ban, the mayor really doesn't seem to be aware of his own subtext.
Join in as we discuss how far city governments can go to push people to protect their health.