At the the Kavkazi Jewish Youth Center, Tovushi, in Sheepshead Bay, children learn Lezginka, a dance native to the Caucasus, reports Russkaya Reklama.
A photo exhibition delves into the emotional and social aspects of immigration to the U.S. which manifest themselves in Mexico.
One Hasidic Jew turns his love for dogs into a dog walking service despite a long-standing fear of them in his community, reports The Jewish Daily Forward.
Some residents fear that gentrification, rising rents and the arrival of tech companies will hurt Harlem’s Black-owned businesses and its historic panache, reports The Uptowner.
Chinese and Korean celebrations of the Moon Festival this weekend – which happened to fall on the day of the “blood moon” – featured lions, drums, mooncake, kimchi and a hip-hop duo from South Korea.
The latest episode of “Independent Sources” looks at how the tech industry can better reflect the city’s demographics, narrowing the racial pay gap through unionization, and an African playwrights festival.
The “Filipino Design Now” exhibition at the Asia Society features the works, ranging from home accents to garments, of 14 designers inspired by their Filipino heritage, reports Balitang America.
The latest episode of CUNY TV’s “Nueva York” features three artists who tell stories through photography, music and movies. And a mother and son who went from selling goods out of a van to owning a bodega and restaurant in Williamsburg.
Polish artists Karolina Cicha and Bart Palyga perform musical works in nine languages, drawing on the ethnic diversity found in Podlasie, the northeastern corner of Poland.
Eleven days of celebrating the Feast of San Gennaro just wrapped up on Mulberry Street in Little Italy.
Koreatown in Manhattan has changed quite a bit over the last five years, and now some of the stresses that have come with its growth and popularity are worrying business owners, The Korea Times report in two articles about the busy stretch of West 32nd Street.
A new exhibit at the Asia Society offers a look at gold treasures from little-known Philippine kingdoms, The FilAm reports.
Zuvaa, a fashion week alternative for Black fashionistas, pops up on the Lower East Side.
Salsa dancing and Chinese opera were on view as part of the BEAT Festival in Brooklyn this year.
From vintage Brazilian psychedelic to contemporary Afropolitan from Angola, the Lusophone Festival marking World Music Institute’s 30th anniversary comes to NYC.