A Jamaican-American classical strings instructor, Tracey Dixon-Neverson, is offering private instruction through a new studio based in her home.
Legislation passed by the City Council will have city agencies gather more accurate demographic data to better service LGBT people and communities of color, reports Times Ledger.
As Indians celebrate their country’s 70th Independence Day, Queens Tribune reports on how the community has grown and thrived in the borough.
This Impacto New York op-ed lists the accomplishments and challenges of the Dominican community in New York, from political and educational successes to a coming demographic downturn.
Queens Tribune looks at the growth of the Guyanese community in South Queens, and how the second largest immigrant group in the borough has shaped the region.
Greenpoint Star attends a Dominican Independence Day celebration in Williamsburg, and speaks to longtime residents who lament, and praise, the changes in a neighborhood once home to a large Dominican community.
City Limits looks at culinary nonprofits that provide support to underprivileged and underrepresented communities in hopes of diversifying the food service industry.
Fueled by the economy, immigration and strong local laws and initiatives, the translation and interpretation sector thrives, Voices of NY reports in a series beginning today.
Tanto en Nueva York como en todo Estados Unidos, la industria de la traducción e interpretación está en pleno apogeo gracias a la demanda generada por un gran influjo de inmigrantes y a tendencias económicas nacionales y mundiales.
An explanation of how Voices of NY collected data on NYC contracts with translation and interpretation service providers.
Voices of NY se dio a la tarea de determinar cuánto gasta la Ciudad de Nueva York en proveer servicios de traducción e interpretación para los aproximadamente 1.8 millones de residentes que no dominan el idioma inglés y que en su casa se comunican principalmente en otros idiomas.
The high cost of living in New York is prompting Dominicans to move to such states as Florida and New Jersey, El Diario/La Prensa reports.
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.