Crains New York reports that a Pathmark supermarket was a lifeline of fresh food when it arrived in East Harlem two decades ago.
This Sunday, August 20th, at 1 pm EST, HARLEM WEEK will come alive with an unforgettable celebration as Mayor Adams joins hands with the Greater Harlem Chamber of Commerce and WBLS.
The 49th annual HARLEM WEEK, presented by Amazon Access, continues this week with live and virtual experiences with the theme, “Be the Change. Hope. Joy. Love.”
The 49th annual HARLEM WEEK returns August 9-20 for a 10-day live and virtual experience celebrating the people, arts, culture, entertainment, and history that Harlem is known for throughout the world.
Janus Property Co. has broken ground on the Taystee Lab Building, a 350,000-square-foot Class A property in the Harlem reports CP Executive.
Crains New York reports that the city has begun the process to complete the last segments of the greenway, a waterfront park that rings much of Manhattan.
The Harlem Garage was a neighborhood darling when the co-working space opened nearly three years ago on West 118th Street.
New York City is a collection of islands, a fact too often overlooked in transportation planning and real estate development.
Good news! Metro North is operating on a normal schedule Friday, days after a fire caused structural damage to the railroad’s elevated track in New York City.
Crains New York reports that applicants for construction permits on waterfront property can end up waist-deep in bureaucracy, but a new website will help them navigate.
At the 1997 groundbreaking for East Harlem’s Pathmark, well-wishers in attendance included the governor, the mayor and the neighborhood’s U.S. congressman, as well as a sea of businessmen, philanthropists and Latino and African-American community leaders.
A condemnation drama unfolding in East Harlem is presumably not what community residents expected of Mayor de Blasio’s “progressive” agenda.
It was supposed to be a friendly talk about an East Harlem art space.
Taste of Ethiopia, a food business launched in Harlem less than one year ago, is about to get a taste of stardom.
An upside-down High Line — using gritty railroad tracks to create a dazzling new destination for tourism, commerce and recreation — may be coming to Harlem.