In the days before and after the strangest and most divisive election season in modern history, our reporters took the pulse of the city – and found that New York’s heart, even in turbulent times, pounds to its own beat.
Meet the baking artist whose election confection started the #TrumpCake meme.
Thousands took to the streets in the days after the 2016 presidential election to decry the ascendency of Donald Trump.
Election Day 2016 in the city sparked long lines and memorable moments.
Thousands of protesters took to Manhattan streets in the aftermath of Donald Trump's election to the presidency.
Staffers at Make the Road New York's Jackson Heights office are working to help protect local immigrants as Donald Trump gets ready to take office in January.
At Muslim Community Center of Richmond Hill, a subway ride away from the ongoing anti-Donald Trump protests in Manhattan, worshipers split on their reaction to the presidential election results.
Voters spell out their expectations for the next four years.
Our reporters, on assignment for Univision, spoke to young Latinos – some of them first-time voters – about the confusing, divisive race.
Bronx residents voting for Hillary Clinton said they experienced similar feelings when casting ballots for Barack Obama in 2008.
Sindy Jenkins, who spent seven years in prison, voted for the first time.
The Bronx neighborhood went with Hillary Clinton as more than 93 percent of voters cast ballots for the former first lady.
A Lower Manhattan church used childhood pictures of Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump to help congregants deal with their feelings about the divisive duo.
GOP fans in the heavily Democratic borough called their party's standard bearer a strong leader.
Clinton supporter Satinath Choudhary, who isn't a citizen, took pictures at the Manhattan College polling site and sent them to friends still undecided on Election Day.
Poll workers like Stevenson Nurse, who helped voters at P.S. 306 in Morris Heights, were among the unsung heroes of the city on Election Day.
Check out some street art, by turns political and satirical, inspired by the presidential election.
The party of Jill Stein is slowly growing in the Bronx.
Our team, working with Scientific American, outlines 13 policy areas that haven't gotten their due from Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton.
A Bay Ridge man responded to a neighbor's pro-Trump flag with a poster making his disgust clear.
Some childcare workers, like Tiffany Figuroa, say they can't pack voting into their long workdays.
Female fans of the GOP candidate demonstrated their support outside Trump Tower, even after the release of the infamous Billy Bush tape.
Brooklyn Bazaar is embracing campaign fervor, offering Election Day returns on multiple large screen TVs and encouraging patrons to vote with their taste buds for "The Nasty Woman" or "Bad Hombre" drink specials.
The election-themed novelty item is a big hit for Fishs Eddy.
Drag performer Kari Kerning impersonates Donald Trump, complete with over-sized American flag earrings.
Dominicanos USA, a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization based in the Bronx, has registered 100,000 voters in New York since 2013.
Some alumni of the Kew-Forest School in Queens aren't crazy about the institution's most famous former student.
Nannies in Tribeca, one of the city's wealthiest neighborhoods, are mainly immigrants and women of color. Many cannot vote, but are concerned about Donald Trump's deportation threats.
A small but fervent group of young activists stand by the GOP in a borough where Democrats outnumber Republicans by an 8-1 margin.
Coney Island Hospital and other city medical centers took advantage of election fever to encourage visitors to register to vote – and become an organ donor.
The movement uses conventional media, social media and events to provide a platform for young people to engage with the presidential election.
Ramona Johnson, an African-American mother of two with a grassroots organizing background, is running as a Republican to unseat a 36-year incumbent in Brooklyn’s 41st Assembly district.
New York City’s new voting machines do more than tally your vote. This election, they’ll analyze when voters go to the polls and what interruptions voters experience, to speed voting in future elections.
Taking a cue from Houston’s successful “GuacTheVote” campaign, New York”s “NoshTheVote” effort enlisted ethnic food trucks to distribute voter registration forms along with samosas, chicken curry or enchiladas.
Puerto Rico's financial crisis is on the mind of many recent mainland arrivals, who favor Hillary Clinton over Donald Trump.
On the night of the last presidential debate, an audience in Manhattan got some comic relief: a mock debate whose participants exchanged wisecracks, not brickbats.