Three national parades – of the Dominican, Peruvian and Colombian communities – took place last weekend in the tri-state area, El Diario reports.
Chinese investors are joining Chinese-American investors to help develop some waterfront property in Flushing, Sing Tao Daily reports.
Free clinics are being held in Queens and elsewhere to help Nepalese answer questions they may have about the U.S. government’s temporary protected status program.
Twenty-five years after Julio Rivera was killed in Jackson Heights, gay activists reflect on gains made by the Queens LGBT movement, Gay City News reports.
Russian-born musician, musicologist and educator David Glukh performs polkas with his band at Flushing Town Hall on July 12.
Taekwondo is among the many offerings in Korean culture at the McGoldrick Community Library in Flushing, Korea Daily reports.
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.
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.
News India Times reports on the June 20 competition between high school cricket players from around the city.
Nepali in the U.S. can receive temporary protected status that allows them to remain in the U.S. for a period of 18 months.
The Build It Back program finally seems to be making progress, reports The Wave.
Longtime Flushing local Pearl Chow speaks to Open City about growing up at a time when very few Asian residents lived in the neighborhood.
Nepali immigrants in New York continue to work hard to get clothing, medical supplies and other items to the victims of the earthquakes.
In an opinion piece, Javier Castaño of Queens Latino mourns the loss of the Latino Cultural Festival, which comes at a time when city officials say they want to encourage cultural activities in city neighborhoods.