Greek Americans disagree about many things related to the crisis in their home country, but all agree that their government has the right to negotiate.
Members of the Shinnecock Nation on Long Island guided students in learning about Native American culture, The Sag Harbor Express reports.
A walking tour of spots frequented by the Richmond Hill Indo-Caribbean community addressed ways to help a population that has “exploded” in the past decade, finds Queens Courier.
Nearly 150 members of the South Asian community gathered at Diversity Plaza in Jackson Heights to discuss the Charleston shooting and racial violence in the U.S., from an immigrant perspective, reports News India Times.
The documentary “Rubble Kings,” shown recently in the Bronx, drew a strong response from audience members, reports Mott Haven Herald.
Small businesses in NYC have no recourse when their rents are raised, and now tenant advocates and local politicians are trying to change that, reports Gotham Gazette.
Chelsea Now speaks to regular visitors of the Christopher Street Pier, several of whom note the changes the popular spot for the LGBT community has undergone over the years, especially with the onset of gentrification.
The Jewish Daily Forward attends a class of a program that’s “something of a unicorn” – Kindershule, an after-school program in which secular Jewish children learn Yiddish, and Jewish history and culture through songs and stories.
More and more billboards are popping up on walls where the Bushwick Collective’s art has appeared, Bushwick Daily reports.
Two Palestinians from Gaza, now in New York City, reflect on the Gaza war on its one-year anniversary.
People in El Barrio speak out about the island’s fiscal problems, in El Diario.
News India Times reports on the June 20 competition between high school cricket players from around the city.
The “Afros: A Celebration of Natural Hair” exhibit at House of Art Gallery in Bedford-Stuyvesant displays Michael July’s photos of afros, dreadlocks and other natural Black hairstyles, reports Brooklyn Daily.
Religious leaders and activists say that most come from Mexico and Central America, reports El Diario.
The building for the Korean Methodist Church and Institute in Upper Manhattan, which also provided space for activists and prominent South Koreans and stored historic documents, will undergo redevelopment, reports The Korea Times. The Korean church was the first of its kind in the city.