The auteur of Brooklyn talks about his new movie, Red Hook Summer; what it was like meeting Mitt Romney; and why Malcolm X couldn’t get made today. He’s also got some thoughts on those Knicks—and Nets. By Will Leitch
With 35 million users each month, Reddit is perhaps the most influential community on the web, a hive of traffic-spiking opinion. When its members meet in person, however, human shyness vies with human bluster. By Matthew Shaer
Yayoi Kusama came to New York in 1958 to be famous and ended up back in Japan in a mental hospital. Which did wonders for her career. By Carl Swanson
Rupert Murdoch has used his captivating Twitter feed mostly to blurt genial disapproval of the not-small number of things he finds irksome.
And the world, thrillingly, mostly yawned.
Learning to underparent.
Our roundup of news from around the city.
Christie’s Corzine grudge.
The brand-new Buckybars up the ante in desktop sculpture-making.
“I love saris. I’m just so into it.”
From outer-borough cabs to a radical new design, the taxi world is seeing historic changes. To mark the occasion, we hung out in the backseat of a couple of cabs on Saturday nights, picked experts’ brains to help you zip around town faster, and more.
Alan Cumming's one-man Macbeth.
A real-estate billionaire and his wife get a taste of foreclosure in The Queen of Versailles.
Marc Maron feels other comedians' pain, from his garage.
Jim Holt asks the big question in Why Does the World Exist?
City Bakery chef-owner Maury Rubin transforms the bakery’s small back counter into a juicing station.
Readers sound off on Roger Federer, Nora Ephron, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
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