- GM faces federal investigation for slow recall that led to 13 deaths
- Iran president reaches out to Oman on friendship tour
- FAA’s pre-Malaysia flight warning: 777s have cracking, corrosion issues
- Facebook HQ locked down; employees searched as police field threat
- Glenn Ford free, after serving 30 years for murder he didn’t commit
- Congressman: McAuliffe victory means gun control a winning message
- Clinton aide admits soliciting disgraced D.C. fundraiser; says actions were legal
- Joel Osteen church victimized in $600K theft
- Obama goes shopping at Gap as minimum-wage thanks
- N.J. woman charged after client dies from black-market butt injections
An America drowning in red ink is the land of the free no more
Topic - Brooklyn Academy Of Music
In a rant that quickly went viral, film director Spike Lee disparaged the gentrification of historically black New York City neighborhoods and reignited an age-old debate over the merits of economic change.
The head of the Brooklyn Academy of Music has announced she will step down after leading the institution for 35 years.
Mayor Bill de Blasio embraced one of Martin Luther King's most impassioned causes - economic justice - to celebrate the holiday named for the late civil rights leader.
It's an economist's tradition — adding up the cost of the gifts from the holiday standard "The Twelve Days of Christmas."
When it comes to operatic ghost stories, none is more creepily effective than Benjamin Britten's "The Turn of the Screw."
For the second night in a row, superstorm Sandy and its aftermath forced David Letterman to live out that performer's nightmare: Telling jokes to a vacant theater, or as he called it, "a big ol' empty barn."
Broadway, Carnegie Hall and Lincoln Center all remained dark Tuesday as superstorm Sandy left the New York entertainment industry fighting to go on with the show _ even if it meant performing for empty studios.
As promised, Jimmy Kimmel moved forward with plans to tape his Tuesday show in Brooklyn.
New York City Opera will return to its roots at New York City Center in March after a 48-year absence, splitting the 2012-13 season between its former home and the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
Rufus Wainwright's "Prima Donna" took an unusual path to its United States premiere, switching companies and sopranos.
In a last-ditch effort to save one of America's cultural institutions, unions representing the New York City Opera have reached tentative agreements that could pump new life into a company teetering on the financial brink.
A bitter contract dispute has led to a lockout of musicians at the New York City Opera, a possible "death knell" for a company that has nurtured singers such as Renee Fleming, Placido Domingo and Beverly Sills.
A bitter contract dispute has led to a lockout of musicians at the New York City Opera, a possible "death knell" for a company that's nurtured such singers as Renee Fleming, Placido Domingo and Beverly Sills.
The union representing New York City Opera's chorus assumes it will be locked out by the troubled company if a labor agreement isn't reached by the scheduled start of rehearsals on Monday.
It has been more than a half-century since the Metropolitan Opera debuted a successful staging of Mozart's "Don Giovanni." The wait continues.