“I know you like a book, ya little tramp. You’d sell your own mother for a piece of fudge. But you’re smart with it. Smart enough to know when to sell and when to sit tight. You’ve got a great big dollar sign there where most women have a heart.” –The Killing (1956; Dir: Stanley Kubrick)
A lot of time it feels like someone imitating noir rather than innovating with the genre and that's sad.
You can undoubtedly do it and I'd love to see some examples of a great modern noir to read.
But, really, noir-tinged stuff is everywhere. I liked The City & The City (China Mieville, a police procedural with a fantasy twist) and I loved The Thief (Fuminori Nakamura).
None of these are strictly speaking noir but they've descended from it. Noir from the 30s-50s has really held up, though. I was shocked when I read stuff like Pick-Up, They Shoot Horses Don't They? and so on. It has aged extremely well.
For SF noir, the series of books by Frank Chadwick starting with How Dark the World Becomes isn't half bad.
Patanoir deserves an honorary mention.
Then it stops.
Then your heart stops and your realize it's art. And your only three pages in, pal.
Also the first volumes of the Berlin Noir "trilogy".
For example, people love to quote lines from Star Trek TOS.
From TNG, or the movies? Nope. The dialog is pedestrian and forgettable, and the shows are boring.