Eight leading Democratic candidates share their ideas for curbing congestion and improving pedestrian and cyclist safety.
Our columnists and contributors give their rankings.
New York City on Wednesday night held its final Democratic mayoral debate before the Tuesday ranked-choice primary election that will almost certainly end up determining the eventual successor to term-limited Bill de Blasio in this deep blue metropolis. (Early voting is already underway.)
Thirteen Democrats and two Republicans are running in the New York City mayoral primaries on June 22, according to the New York City Board of Elections. They're vying for the chance to lead the largest city in the US as it faces rising crime, recovery from the Covid-19 pandemic and a range of other issues.
Eric Adams has the contacts from his time in the state Senate to move Albany, and the cred from a lifetime of fighting for police reform to argue persuasively against bad police reforms.
The advent of ranked choice voting makes June 22nd's primary harder than ever to predict, with Andrew Yang, Eric Adams, and Kathryn Garcia at the top.
Voters are trying out ranked-choice voting for the first time.
Democrats are just figuring out their woke agenda driven by the progressive radicals in their party is not popular.
After a year of cancellations and delays, some people are still cautious about planning large gatherings.
Women candidates in politics are not looking for preferential treatment. We simply ask to be judged on our merits, not on the basis of our sex.