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Amy Plitt moved to New York City when she was 17, and ever since, she's been obsessed with her adopted hometown. As the editor of Curbed NY, she brings that obsession to covering almost every aspect of life in New York, including its real estate, architecture, transportation, neighborhoods, and culture.

Amy's work has also been published in Time Out New York, Condé Nast Traveler, Rolling Stone, and Mental Floss. She's also the author of Subway Adventure Guide: New York City, a a handy guidebook to an oft-overlooked portion of New York's subway system: the more than 30 end-of-line subway stops, and the neighborhoods surrounding them.

Amy currently lives in Brooklyn with her husband and cat, and is a staunch defender of the G train.

What New York City homebuyers need to know during the coronavirus pandemic

As the epicenter of the COVID-19 pandemic in the U.S., New York’s real estate market has ground to a halt.

Brooklyn Heights penthouse sells for record-breaking $20M

The priciest property sold in Brooklyn is a massive penthouse with Manhattan views

Could part of Broadway go car-free to encourage social distancing?

City officials and neighborhood groups want a chunk of Broadway opened to pedestrians to make social distancing easier

De Blasio calls for rent freeze for NYC’s rent-stabilized tenants

The city’s nearly 1 million rent-stabilized units may be subject to rent increases this year

The best NYC documentaries to stream right now

Brush up on your New York City history with these essential documentaries

6 Manhattan open houses you can tour virtually

Options this week include a sleek co-op in a cast-iron Greenwich Village building, and a huge Upper West Side apartment

New Yorkers need space for social distancing. Let’s open more streets to pedestrians.

Banning cars from some streets would encourage social distancing and help keep New York City safe.

Boerum Hill townhouse made famous on ‘Talk Stoop’ wants $3M

The lovely house on Wyckoff Street appeared in many episodes of Cat Greenleaf’s interview show

New York’s traffic has decreased, but more drivers are speeding

Speed cameras are catching more reckless drivers amid the novel coronavirus pandemic

New York’s stay-at-home order will be in effect through April 29. Here’s what that means.

The new restrictions are aimed at stopping the spread of COVID-19 throughout New York state.