For more than half a century, Tide laundry detergent has been one of the most loved brands in America, catering to moms and, now, crackheads.
Attorney General Eric Schneiderman has cast himself as a progressive champion, battling Wall Street, Republican mega donors, and even the White House.
Here, what students thought of the teaching of celebrities who have stepped inside the classroom.
Why the House GOP hotshot may not be brash enough.
Jets doomed by consistency.
Our roundup of news from around the city.
Anxiety and the mayoral race.
Getting inked by the face of the West Memphis Three, now on the outside after eighteen years in prison.
A three-day cassoulet binge, cooked upby Jimmy Carbone of Jimmy’s No. 43.
An egg yolk extractor, glass tumblers, and more new stuff in stores.
“I took a bus up from Washington, D.C., the day Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated.”
At Chez Sardine, a playful approach to Japanese-inspired tapas via Montreal and the West Village.
Horseradish’s super-pungent, sinus-thumping heat cuts the richness of winter’s meaty stews and braises.
For the next three months, Birdbath willoperate a “green burger joint” at Books of Wonder.
Maloney & Porcelli unveils a fifties-style soda fountain and luncheonette on the third floor.
The Wayland launches a fifteen-seat sandwich shop called Animals.
A once-humble cut finds new cachet.
The city’s gay subculture is experiencing another nocturnal boomlet, thanks to a post-recession spate of new LGBT bars, clubs, and parties.
Readers sound off on Where to Eat 2013, Black Jews, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
A vampire slayer goes back to Broadway.
MoMA’s survey of the roots of abstract art is illuminating—although it shines that light mighty selectively.
Enlightened’s heroine is still deranged, but not totally wrong.
Walton Goggins defends the south’s good name, in bad-guy roles.
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