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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by Nuclear Matters: CITY LEADERS blast Trump -- STEWART returns to Daily Show -- Post-Silver candidates line up

12/08/2015 07:00 AM EDT

By Azi Paybarah in Manhattan, Jimmy Vielkind in Albany, and Mike Allen in D.C., with Daniel Lippman

STATE CONSIDERS NEWS CORP SUBSIDIES - POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: New York State and the Port Authority are considering giving two companies effectively controlled by the Murdoch family tens of millions of dollars in subsidies, in an effort to kick start construction of 2 World Trade Center. Though in June 2014, the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey said it would deny any additional "public sector support" to the development of Tower 2, the agency's agenda for Thursday's meeting, released Monday, outlines roughly $25 million in proposed state incentives for 21st Century Fox and News Corp., both of which are considering moving into the building. The incentives include a "one-time payment of $15 million" from New York State to facilitate the deal, and an "Excelsior investment tax credit" the Port values at $10 million.

TRUMP vs DE BLASIO -- De Blasio assails Trump's call for ban on Muslims -- POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias: Mayor Bill de Blasio, who has been a frequent critic of Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump, was momentarily dumbfounded on Monday when asked to respond to the candidate's call for a "total and complete shutdown" of Muslims seeking to enter the United States "until our country's representatives can figure out what is going on." Trump's proposal would apply to tourists as well as immigrants. In recent weeks de Blasio has called Trump a "blowhard" and a dangerous demagogue on par with George Wallace and Joseph McCarthy.

"Look, it's against our American values. I don't even know what to say at this point," he said. "If I said, let's have a total and complete shutdown on Christians entering the United States or Jews entering the United States," he began, without completing the thought. "It's against everything this country is based on, it's as simple as that," de Blasio said. "The country was formed by people fleeing religious persecution ... it was Puritans in Massachusetts and Quakers in Pennsylvania and Catholics in Maryland and when we founded this nation it was to respect religious pluralism and to not have a state religion. And to not have any bias against any one religion or against people who don't have a particular religious faith," de Blasio said. "How could the front-runner for a major party literally be suggesting a religious test on who gets to come into the country? That is a dangerous, dangerous statement," de Blasio said, adding,"that's why he must be confronted."

City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito: "There is nothing left to say about Donald Trump except that he is a disgusting racist demagogue who has no business running for President."

-- Earlier on Monday: Trump blasted Hizzoner as being "the worst Mayor in the United States" in a Twitter rant coming a day after de Blasio took his own shot at the mogul. "N.Y.C. has the worst Mayor in the United States. I hate watching what is happening with the dirty streets, the homeless and crime! Disgrace," the 2016 Republican frontrunner tweeted.

-- "Trump Will No Longer Attend a Scheduled RNC Fundraiser," by Time's Zeke J Miller: "Trump had been scheduled to attend the RNC Presidential Trust Dinner in New York City on Dec. 9 ... But those plans have now changed. 'There will be no presidential candidates attending the dinner,' an RNC spokesperson told TIME."

EVAN OSNOS on, "Donald Trump's Muslim Ban Shouldn't Be a Surprise": "During the past six months, Trump has ushered the spirit of bigotry onto the main stage of American politics more overtly than any figure in decades. ... In the days ahead, some may dismiss Trump as more of an opportunist than a considered racist, a politician desperate to help his poll numbers in the final weeks before the Iowa caucuses. But the harder question is more awkward to ask: What does it say about all of us, as Americans, that he has made it so far?"

HEADLINE HISTORY - 35 YEARS AGO TODAY -- LATimes, Dec. 9, 1980 : "Ex-Beatle John Lennon Is Shot to Death in N.Y. -- Songwriter Who Led Pop Music Revolution Slain Outside Apartment; Man Called 'Screwball' Held". See the page. ... WashPost, Dec. 10, "'I Just Shot John Lennon,' He Said Coolly' -- Lennon: Always in Front: A Rebellious Desire to Stretch the Norm". See the page. ... NYT, Dec. 9, "John Lennon of Beatles Is Killed; Suspect [Mark David Chapman, arrested while reading 'The Catcher in the Rye' at the crime scene] Held in Shooting at Dakota". See the page.

HOUSING ADVOCATES ASSAIL CUOMO ON HOMELESS ISSUE -- POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias: A group of housing activists and advocates say Governor Andrew Cuomo is more concerned about his feud with Mayor Bill de Blasio than he is with finding solutions to the city's homeless problem. More than a dozen advocacy groups, including VOCAL-NY and Make the Road New York, signed a letter sent to Cuomo's Albany office, calling on the governor to match a commitment made by de Blasio last month to create and pay for 15,000 new units of supportive housing over the next 15 years.

In the letter, the groups accuse Cuomo of dedicating "more energy toward attacking the Mayor, while offering none of the needed resources" to address homelessness, as the city's shelter populations hover around 58,000 residents. Cuomo, whose spokeswoman late last month said de Blasio "can't manage" the city's homeless problem, has signaled that he intends to announce his own plan for addressing homelessness next month in his state of the state address. READ THE LETTER:

-- Happening today: With Governor Andrew Cuomo and Mayor Bill de Blasio continuing to spar over how to manage and fund the city's homelessness problem, elected officials and advocates will host a press conference on the City Hall steps at 12 p.m. to demand the governor pay for the creation of 35,000 supportive housing units throughout the state. De Blasio recently committed to 15,000 within the five boroughs over the next 15 years at a cost of $2.6 billion. The governor has said he would address the matter in his State of the State speech in January.

LATE-NIGHT BEST - "'End the F***ery!' [Jon] Stewart Makes Epic Daily Show Return to Fight for 9/11 First Responders" - 17-min. video

REF-GAMING -- Councilmembers, anti-Airbnb coalition argue with the Times -- POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: Airbnb critics on Monday asked the public editor of the New York Times to investigate the paper's coverage of the popular, and controversial, home-rental platform, arguing that the newspaper's reporting has been "unbalanced."

"We believe that the Times owes it to its readers to make a greater effort to include even-handed policy reporting of Airbnb that captures opposing views, " wrote New York City Council members Helen Rosenthal and Jumaane Williams, who are seeking to stiffen penalties against people who flout state regulations and run illegal hotels. The letter took issue with three recent New York Times stories: "Airbnb Pledges to Work With Cities and Pay 'Fair Share' of Taxes," which appeared on November 11; and "Airbnb Says Data Dump Shows Misuse is Rare," from December 3; and "Airbnb Releases Trove of New York City Home-Sharing Data," which appeared on December 1. The latter story "did not include any comments from the many voices challenging the veracity of Airbnb's data," according to the councilmembers, and the Times "presented the story to its 21.7 million Twitter followers as a one-sided promotion of Airbnb's perspective."

** A Message from Nuclear Matters: Providing more than 61 percent of New York's carbon-free electricity, nuclear energy plants play a vital role in achieving our clean-energy and carbon-reduction goals. New York's nuclear energy fleet supports about 18,000 jobs and provides $2.5 billion to the state's GDP. Learn more at **

#patakiwatch: @George Pataki: "We must declare war on radical Islam. @LorettaLynch, I'm not edging toward violent speech, I'm declaring we kill them. Go ahead, arrest me."

MAKING THE CUT -- Time Magazine released their shortlist for 2015 Person of the Year contenders. In a letter to the magazine's editor, the United Spinal Association asked Time to remove Uber CEO Travis Kalanick from consideration, arguing that Uber's policies discriminate against disabled riders. BuzzFeed's Johana Bhuiyan reports:

VIDEO OF THE DAY: Mayor Bill de Blasio danced in Carl Schurz park to celebrate the relighting of a menorah that had been vandalized.

CAPITOL MOVES: Another lobbyist is leaving Wilson Elser, the firm with New York's largest state government relations practice. Two lobbyists confirmed that Chris Del Giudice , a former aide to Assembly Democrats, is leaving for the competing firm of Greenberg Traurig. Del Giudice is the sixth Wilson Elser departure in as many weeks.

FANDUEL'S ANTI-SCHNEIDERMAN STRATEGY - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: A consultant for FanDuel said the online daily fantasy sports site should mobilize its network of users against state Attorney General Eric Schneiderman, who is pushing in court to shut down the company's operations because he says its services constitute illegal gambling. In an eight-page memo authored last week, campaign consulting firm Tusk Strategies suggested to FanDuel executives that they keep their roughly 500,000 players abreast of legal and legislative developments using the very app that lets them play. It's a similar play to one used this summer by Uber, which was also advised by the firm, as it beat back a plan by New York City officials to cap its services pending a study. "All New York customers would be regularly notified about Attorney General Schneiderman's attempts to deny them the right to play fantasy sports. And if Governor Cuomo, Speaker Heastie, Senate Majority Leader Flanagan or anyone else comes in to support fantasy sports (through legislation that would counteract Schneiderman's efforts to ban), we'd make sure our customers knew that too," says the memo, which was provided to POLITICO by a person involved in FanDuel's campaign. "Conversely, if any of those elected officials or any State Senator, Assembly member or other politician weighed in against fantasy sports, we'd hold them to account with their constituents."

-- The State Assembly will hold a hearing at 10 a.m. this morning in Albany at the Legislative Office Building.

LIST OF ASIAN-AMERICAN CANDIDATES FOR VACATED ASSEMBLY SEAT GROWS - NBC News's Chris Fuchs: "Following former New York State Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver's conviction last week on federal corruption charges, a special election will likely be held in April for a state Assembly district that encompasses Manhattan's Chinatown - the largest Chinatown in the United States - that the 71-year-old had held for nearly four decades.Jenifer Rajkumar, a 33-year-old civil rights attorney who unsuccessfully challenged Margaret Chin for the New York City Council in 2013, and Yuh-Line Niou, who serves as state Assemblyman Ron Kim's chief of staff, were among several Asian Americans whose names were floated as possible candidates."

EAT BEAT - "Restaurant Owner Hammers Times Critic [Pete Wells] in New Open Letter," by Grub Street's Sierra Tishgart: "[I]n response to a tepid one-star write-up of [Upper East Side French restaurant] Vaucluse in the New York Times, Altamarea Group CEO Ahmass Fakahany has published a letter that comes down hard on current critic Pete Wells. ... [He writes:] 'The New York Times Dining review section is at its lowest point, and the subject of much industry chatter in this regard. Congratulations. ... Your fact checking questions reveal consistently an embarrassing lack of knowledge and show an absence of a natural food interest of any New York Times food critic to date. ... You seem so desperately anxious to be relevant in your time in this post. Is it because you want to develop a personal profile knowing you will never be a Craig Claiborne, Mimi Sheraton, Ruth Reichl, Frank Bruni, or a Florence Fabricant? Is it because you worry about readership knowing you march on a path of a dinosaur given the age of digitization?'" The original review

--"Long Island City Brewery to Offer Farm-Fresh Produce and Groceries," by DNAinfo's Jeanmarie Evelly: "How about some local veggies with your local brew? Rockaway Brewing Company will start offering more than just beers to the neighborhood this week - it'll be a pick-up point for residents to get locally-sourced produce and groceries. The brewery is teaming up with Brooklyn start-up Farmigo, which allows users to go online and shop for food from a number of small local farms which they can then pick up at designated locations, from offices to breweries."

MONITORING NYPD -- Watchdog wants to tweak body camera pilot program -- Post's Tina Moore and Bob Fredericks: The monitor overseeing the NYPD wants to tweak the pilot program for testing the use of body cameras by New York's Finest. When federal Judge Shira Scheindlin ruled in 2013 that the department's use of stop and frisk was unconstitutional, she also order that the cameras be tested in the five precincts - one from each borough - with the highest number of stops.

But monitor Zimroth has asked the judge now assigned to the case to scrap that plan because some of the precincts that had been identified no longer have the highest number of stops. Instead, he and the NYPD want to test the cameras on 1,000 randomly selected officers from across the city, and also keep track of another 1,000 who don't have cameras for the control portion of the study. Cops who patrol public housing will also be part of the study, which Zimroth said is expected to begin next summer at the earliest. The NYPD said in a letter to Zimroth last month that it is studying other departments that use body cameras to help create the testing program and policies governing how the cameras will be used. Zimroth has asked federal Judge Analisa Torres to OK the new proposal, which also has the support of department brass.

CELEBRITY CRIME REPORT -- "$170K in jewelry stolen from Gwyneth Paltrow's pop-up shop," by Post's Tina Moore, Larry Celona and Bob Fredericks: "Gwyneth Paltrow's pop-up Goop store in Columbus Circle was looted of nearly $200,000 in luxury goods by a crew of thieves who pried open a display case and walked right out with their haul ... Goop MRKT was crawling with so many of the Oscar winner's worshippers overpaying for items with her stamp of approval that the staff didn't notice the robbers make off with the loot, which included a $106,000 Bulgari bracelet ... The robbers also swiped a $43,750 18-karat David Weiss bracelet and three men's Rolex watches valued at $12,000, $7,470 and $3,995."

SAFETY AT PRIVATE SCHOOLS -- amid opposition, council approves bill -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino: The City Council approved controversial legislation on Monday which will allow the city to use taxpayer dollars to pay for security guards at private and religious schools across the city. The bill, sponsored by Councilman David Greenfield - a Democrat from Brooklyn - was approved by a vote of 43-4.

In total, the city will provide $19.8 million for at least one private security guard in each nonpublic school, including yeshivas and other religious schools with 300 or more students. "One in five New York City school children attend nonpublic schools - that's 170,000 children in New York City," Greenfield said during a press conference before the vote. "Today we are saying that we want every child to learn in a safe school environment by giving them school security officers just like public schools."

The opposition: The bill was met with opposition from a handful of members who condemned using taxpayer dollars to pay for the needs of privately-funded schools, and others who cited some of the schools' religious teachings as a deterrent to support the bill. Councilman Danny Dromm, who chairs the council's committee on education, called the measure a "regressive bill," adding that passing it would be "an unprecedented step in the direction of subsidizing private education." Dromm, one of the council's openly gay members, also took issue with what he said are "homophobic and transphobic" teachings taught at religious schools. Council members Inez Barron, Corey Johnson and Rosie Mendez also opposed the bill. Johanna Miller, advocacy director at The New York Civil Liberties Union, also criticized the passage of the bill. "We're extremely disappointed in our city council today for its widespread support of a scheme to divert tens of millions of dollars away from our struggling public school kids," Miller said.

OPEN LETTER -- "Our thoughts and prayers are with our colleague Gerson Borrero, who is recovering from surgery for prostate cancer. Read his open letter discussing the disease, his recovery and his calls for others to get tested," -- Via City and State:

MEDIA MORNING - "Fox News suspends two commentators [for two weeks] for profanity while criticizing Obama," by CNNMoney's Brian Stelter: "Ralph s, a Fox News 'strategic analyst,' called the president a 'total pu---' who 'doesn't want to hurt our enemies.' A couple of hours later Stacey Dash, a Fox contributor, said the president 'didn't give a sh-' about Sunday night's terrorism speech."

--"New York Times Adapting Modern Love Column into Weekly Podcast," by The Hollywood Reporter's Natalie Jarvey: "The New York Times has published some 600 essays about love and relationships in the 11 years since it introduced its weekly Modern Love column ... Now, the newspaper [with WBUR] plans to bring these stories (and more) to life with ... The Modern Love Podcast [which] will launch in early 2016 with weekly episodes featuring retellings of Modern Love classics. The podcast will start with the reading of a Modern Love essay complete with music, sound effects and a familiar voice - Judd Apatow, Jason Alexander, January Jones and Emmy Rossum are among the narrators." ... Podcast email notification ... Archive of Modern Love columns

REMEMBERING JANET WOLFE - Times' Margalit Fox : "So. About Janet. We feel within our rights to call her Janet because it was by that single name that Janet Wolfe - gleeful gadabout, archetypal Gothamite and the longtime executive director of the New York City Housing Authority Symphony - was known to readers of The New Yorker's 'Talk of the Town' department. In those columns - more than two dozen, from Ms. Wolfe's debut in 1969 to her last bow nearly a quarter-century later - the anonymous author, Susan Lardner, chronicled, in the first-person-plural style that long typified the department, the daily doings of "our friend Janet." To the magazine's readers, Ms. Wolfe's life - rife with routine calamities like tax audits ... hospitalizations ... and lost passports ... became an avidly followed picaresque."

TRANSPO BEAT -- "Federal Transportation Bill Is a Boon for the New Hudson Rail Tunnel, Officials Say," by Times' Emma G. Fitzsimmons: "The transportation bill approved by Congress last week had several measures that would benefit the project, including one allowing profits from Amtrak's Northeast Corridor to be reinvested in plans like the new tunnel, officials said. Instead of using the funds on less profitable routes, Amtrak could now spend the money on projects along the popular corridor running from Washington to Boston. 'We worked hard to get it in,' Senator Chuck Schumer of New York said of the funding changes, 'and now it means the new tunnel under the Hudson, from the federal side, has a green, green light.'"

PENN STATION PHOTOS -- "Louis Stettner and the Glories of Penn Station," by Jonathan Blaustein on NYT's Lens blog: "When Louis Stettner was born in Brooklyn in 1922, photography was less than a century old, and World War I had recently ended. Now 93 and residing in Paris, he has lived long enough to see the recent terrorist attacks unfold in real time through countless photographs disseminated every second via Twitter and Instagram. Mr. Stettner came of age in a world that moved more slowly and gracefully: Witness his classic 1958 photographs of the original Pennsylvania Station in New York. Yet by 1963, the landmark, famed for its glorious architecture, had been demolished to make room for the less-than-grand Madison Square Garden. Hordes of New Yorkers were heartbroken, but the furor helped fuel a movement for historical preservation in the United States. More than 60 years later, the photographs were published together for the first time as 'Penn Station, New York,' a new book by Thames & Hudson, with an introduction by Adam Gopnik."

REAL ESTATE -- BEHIND THE CURTAIN-"A Revolving Door Helps Big Banks' Quiet Campaign to Muscle Out Fannie and Freddie," by Times' Gretchen Morgenson: "Seven years after their dubious lending practices helped push the United States economy to the brink of disaster, the nation's largest banks are closing in on a long-sought goal: to unseat Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, the mortgage finance giants, and capture their share of the profits in the country's $5.7 trillion home loan market. Taking place largely behind the scenes, the movement to take over the mortgage market has been propelled in part by a revolving door between Washington and Wall Street, an investigation by The New York Times has found."

IN THE ZONE-"Building service workers union backing de Blasio's zoning plans," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "Amid a sea of negativity surrounding his zoning plans, Mayor Bill de Blasio now has a prominent backer to tout. The union representing building service workers, 32BJ Service Employees International Union, plans to announce its support for the two-tiered proposal on Tuesday, its president confirmed in an interview. Hector Figueroa, who heads the 70,000-member New York branch of the labor organization, said he supports the controversial plans primarily because of his members' concerns about the cost of living in the city. 'We think that the problem of affordability in New York City is at such a crucial point,' he said in a phone interview. 'I can tell you that without exaggeration, that in almost every meeting, in almost every bargaining that we do with members of 32BJ, the members say, 'What are we doing about affordable housing?'"

LUXE LIFE-"Zeckendorfs say their half-empty U.N. luxury tower is really half full," by Crain's Joe Anuta: "Manhattan-based Zeckendorf Development set the scene for sky-high apartment prices in 2007 with 15 Central Park West, the Robert A.M. Stern-designed condominium where they sold a penthouse for $42.4 million. At the firm's latest offering, 50 United Nations Plaza, only 40 of the 87 available units have closed since sales began two years ago, according to data submitted to the state attorney general, city property records and interviews with the developer. Nearly two-thirds of the apartments that sold were closed at discounts that averaged nearly 9% and topped out at 16%."

GEOTHERMAL -- Council approves new guidelines -- POLITICO New York's David Giambusso: A bill designed to make it easier for homeowners and businesses to use geothermal energy unanimously passed the City Council on Monday. The bill, Intro. 609, would require the city to post information online about the opportunities and benefits of geothermal energy, locations where it is in use, the types of buildings where it makes the most sense and the benefits - health or otherwise - of replacing heating and cooling systems with geothermal energy. The bill also would require the city to report on the number of city-owned buildings where geothermal would be most cost-effective and the number of private lots suitable for it.

TEA TIME -- "Australian Tea Shop T2 Opens New Smith Street Location," by DNAinfo's Nikhita Venugopal: "[H]igh-end Australian tea company has opened its second U.S. shop on Smith Street in hopes of becoming a neighborhood go-to for local tea drinkers. T2 opened a retail shop late last month at 140 Smith St. near Bergen Street. While this isn't a café, tastings are available of more than 200 kinds of tea, including some limited editions priced at nearly $50 for 100 grams. ... One of their most exclusive products is 'Buddha Tears,' a limited edition tea - 'hand-rolled green tea pearls' - priced at $46 for 100 grams."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Mavericks 104, Knicks 97: Not even 28 points from Kristaps Porzingis could defeat the Mavericks.

The day ahead: the Nets host the Rockets. The Islanders are in Philadelphia. A terrific college men's basketball doubleheader at The Garden, too: Virginia vs. West Virginia, then UConn and Maryland.

#UpstateAmerica: A seal named Charlie was rescued after getting trapped in a Saratoga County canal lock.

** A Message from Nuclear Matters: Some of America's existing nuclear energy plants face early closure due to current economic and policy conditions. Providing more than 62% of America's carbon-free electricity, existing, state-of-the-art nuclear energy plants play a vital role in achieving our clean-energy and carbon-reduction goals.

In New York, nuclear energy plants provide 31 percent of the state's electricity and 61 percent of our carbon-free electricity. The existing nuclear energy plants in New York also support about 18,000 jobs and provide $2.5 billion to the state's GDP.

If we want to keep New York working, we need policies that will keep New York's state-of-the-art nuclear energy plants working for all of us. Join us at **

FOR MORE political and policy news from New York, check out Politico New York's home page:

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