The 32-year-old Egyptian artist's first New York solo show takes on police brutality and the crimes committed by the American government.
Last year a YouTube video of Andrew Kalleen getting hassled and arrested by NYPD cops got shared all over the internet, and now the busker has decided to fight City Hall.
He said his eviction "is about me paying low rent. But also because I'm the only negro in the building."
Staff huddled in a parking lot after the shooting, which was apparently an act of vengeance by a disgruntled employee.
As New York state considers releasing sex offenders previously held in civil commitment, forensic psychiatrist Dr. Michael Welner's research on the Depravity Standard asks the public to consider how to judge the worst crimes people can commit.
On Thursday, Sheldon Silver, who has been state assembly speaker for two decades, turned himself in to the FBI. He's charged with wire fraud, mail fraud, conspiracy, and extortion.
We talked to Philip Eure, the man charged with reforming the country's largest police force.
On Sunday, hip-hop learned about the death of one of its youngest, most promising moguls. To find out how New Yorkers were dealing with the loss of their native son, I visited a bunch of spots around the city and talked to some of his fans.
A New York woman is suing a clothing company for implying its pantyhose can make women feel, like, REALLY good. Does she have a case?
Cheng Le got busted by a narc operating on the dark web.
Activists say the NYPD is unleashing its counterterrorism tools on those protesting against police brutality, conflating dissent with the threat of terrorism.
"You always romanticize the past, but New York really was a place you could live and work as an artist. That's all changed now."
Photographers Dan Meyer and Brayden Olson flew around the US for a few days photographing unsuspecting people waiting for flights.
Rikers Island just went from being one of the most dysfunctional jails in America to tentatively claiming a spot at the vanguard of the emerging criminal justice reform movement.
The city's new inspector general's analysis of NYPD disciplinary procedures "revealed troubling deficiencies from the top-down that must be rectified."
Also this week: A guy is suing the City of New York because he fell off his bike.
Activists from rural Pennsylvania to Washington, DC are monitoring drilling activity, organizing communities, and getting themselves arrested in an effort to stop companies from pulling natural gas out of the ground.
New Yorkers ignored the cold to show their support for the dozen victims of Europe's worst terrorist attack in years.
The current slump in oil prices could spell the end of North American fracking, but will price volatility mean trouble for the more financially stable tar sands?
A police shooting Monday night shows that city cops are still doing their jobs, but arrest numbers remain low.
The New York Civil Liberties Union and the Legal Aid Society are demanding that the Staten Island district attorney release details on how the grand jury decided not to indict NYPD officer Daniel Pantaleo for Eric Garner's death.
On Tuesday, police in Dothan, Alabama, fatally shot a reported member of the loosely-defined "sovereign citizen" movement after he refused to show a government-issued ID to employees at an animal shelter.
This past week saw New York City cops shift from symbolic protest—turning their backs on the mayor—to actually packing it up and not doing their jobs.
New Yorkers will begin 2015 with their governor under a cloud of investigation, the most powerful member of the state legislature being probed for his extra cash, and a congressman resigning for tax evasion.