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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by Nuclear Matters: WENDY LONG contemplates SCHUMER 'mountain' -- CUOMO's Penn plan off to late start -- WEINER documentary

01/20/2016 07:51 AM EDT

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

A SCHUMER OPPONENT TESTS THE WATERS - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: Wendy Long, a conservative lawyer who ran unsuccessfully against Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand in 2012, has begun talking to Republican leaders about challenging U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer this November, POLITICO New York has learned. Long, 55, has called both Republican state chairman Ed Cox, his aide said, and sat down last month with Mike Long, chairman of the state's Conservative Party. Several political operatives said Wendy Long had begun reaching out to the leaders of Republican county organizations in recent days, but she has not decided firmly whether to run. "She knows the mountain that has to be climbed, but she also feels Schumer should not go unanswered from a philosophical point of view," said Mike Long, who is not related to the prospective candidate. "I believe she could get the Republican Party nomination and the Conservative Party nomination. Whether she does it or not is the $64,000 question." Wendy Long could not be reached for comment, and Cox declined to comment.

CHRISTIE BOOK REVEALS 'JUICY NUGGETS' - POLITICO's Daniel Strauss: "New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie once phoned Cuomo and told him to tell Pat Foye, the executive director of the New York and New Jersey Port Authority 'to f--k off.' The call in December 2013 and Christie's colorful language is detailed in a newly released book, American Governor: Chris Christie's Bridge to Redemption by Matt Katz. Christie, according to the account, made the call after Foye, speaking under oath, said he was 'not aware of any traffic study' during questioning about the 'Bridgegate' scandal that once threatened to derail Christie's political career. ...'I told Cuomo to tell Pat Foye to f*** off,' Christie told his staff, according to the book. Foye had written emails quoted in the press that were critical about the lane closures. The book is full of other juicy nuggets, including the 2016 Republican presidential candidate describing the marital problems he had with his wife, and a spat he got into with Sen. Rand Paul."

-- "Chris Christie Is Candid About His Marital Problems in New Book," by NYT's Michael Barbaro: "Christie of New Jersey and his wife, Mary Pat, underwent marriage counseling to wrestle with what he called 'really challenging times' in their relationship. They waited seven years to have children to ensure they 'definitely liked each other,' and to this day they retreat to a walk-in closet to loudly argue away from their children's earshot, according to a new book."

ON THE RISE? -- Poll shows de Blasio's approval rating inching upward -- POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias: Mayor Bill de Blasio's approval rating has improved slightly over the last three months, with 50 percent of New York City voters now saying they approve of the job he is doing and 48 percent saying they believe he deserves a second term, according to a Quinnipiac poll released Tuesday. An Oct. 29 Quinnipiac poll showed de Blasio with a near-record low approval rating of 45 percent. At the same time, 48 percent of voters said he did not deserve a second term.

-- 2017: The poll also asked voters to choose between de Blasio and three hypothetical 2017 mayoral challengers running as independents - Comptroller Scott Stringer, former police Commissioner Ray Kelly and Bronx Borough President Ruben Diaz, Jr. None of the three has announced his intention to run. According to the poll, de Blasio would beat Stringer, 44 percent to 33 percent. He would defeat Kelly 50 percent to 35 percent and Diaz 47 percent to 25 percent, according to the poll. The racial divisions among the electorate was also seen in the poll. De Blasio enjoys a 77 percent approval rating among African Americans and a 66 percent support among Hispanics. However, his disapproval rating among white voters stands at 67 percent, according to the poll. SEE THE NUMBERS:

HOW DE BLASIO TURNED -- NYT's Alex Burns: "Mr. de Blasio has sought to quiet criticism of his leadership abilities in recent weeks, adopting a more intense public schedule of events around the city where he has highlighted his administration's accomplishments."

-- WSJ's Josh Dawsey: "His aides had worried that a continuing fight with Gov. Andrew Cuomo was hurting his poll numbers, and he has tempered his rhetoric on the governor."

-- Further analysis of poll indications for de Blasio from POLITICO New York's Brendan Cheney:

PERFECT TIMING -- Ickes donated to de Blasio as Ickes' client sought city permit -- NYT's Michael Grynbaum: "Harold M. Ickes, a longtime friend and mentor of Mayor Bill de Blasio, delivered about $13,000 in donations last week to the mayor's re-election campaign, on the day that one of his lobbying clients received the de Blasio administration's go-ahead to hold a lucrative music festival in New York City. Mr. Ickes, a veteran political counselor best known for advising the Clinton family, had been paid $150,000 by A.E.G. Live, a concert promoter based in California, to lobby the city as it vied for permission to hold a summer festival in Flushing Meadows-Corona Park."

2016: "Palin Endorsement Could Sway NYC Evangelicals to Trump's Side" -- WNYC's Janet Babin:

WEINER, THE DOCUMENTARY about the former congressman's unsuccessful 2013 mayoral bid, debuts Sunday at the Sundance Film Festival. Details, via NYT:

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "We remain concerned that the legislation doesn't go far enough to protect the horses from working in extreme temperatures, and doesn't protect horses from working into the old age of 26." - NYCLASS on de Blasio's proposed horse plan

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "We want to develop well-rounded, highly skilled police officers, not arrest machines." -- NYPD Commissioner Bill Bratton, in a Daily News op-ed: [h/t DN's Thomas Tracy:]

EXTRA BONUS QUOTE: "She was very eager to get her life back that I had taken from her." -- Anthony Weiner on Huma Abedin, in a new documentary, via NYT's Amy Chozick and Brooks Barnes:

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I wasn't heckling the governor. I spoke up and out. I spoke to the power. He interrupted me when I was speaking. He should have been quiet when I got up to speak." ~Assemblyman Charles Barron

TABS -- Post: "LADY AND THE TRUMP: Sarah, Donald make love in Iowa" -- Daily News: "I'M WITH STUPID! Hate minds think alike: Palin endorses Trump" -- SEE THEM:

-- amNY: "TRAFFIC DEATHS DROP: Record low for NYC as city focuses on remaining danger spots" -- Hamodia: "IG: Some Emails on Clinton's Server Were Beyond Top Secret" -- El Diario [translated]: Chamba secured: Approves measure to prevent automated layoffs as premise changes hands

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 1-col. above the fold: "JUSTICES TO HEAR STATE CHALLENGE ON IMMIGRATION: A test for Obama Rules: Decision Could Limit Presidential Power on Other Issues" -- WSJNY, 4-col. above the fold: "Opponents Bridle at Horse Accord"

** 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 **

FALSE START - Cuomo's Penn Station plan already falling behind schedule, by POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: "Two weeks ago, Gov. Andrew Cuomo convened the press to announce that he would achieve what governors before him had not: a transformative renovation of the much-reviled Penn Station. Even better, he would get it done quickly, issuing a "request for proposals" to developers that same week, with responses due in 90 days. ... But those solicitations have yet to be issued, as promised."

WOZNIAK SPENDS CAMPAIGN FUNDS ON ETHICS INVESTIGATION - POLITICO New York's Bill Mahoney: Assemblywoman Angela Wozniak has joined a long list of state lawmakers who have sent campaign money to lawyers. Wozniak, who is from suburban Buffalo, has been under investigation by the Assembly ethics commission because of allegations she sexually harassed a staffer. A campaign finance disclosure report submitted to the state Board of Elections last week shows that $4,200 of the $5,799 Wozniak has spent since July has gone to the Amherst law firm Hogan Willig, where she is being represented by attorney Steven Cohen.

-- Other notable campaign finance reports that have recently been submitted include one for Sen. John Flanagan, who raised eight times as much as in the comparable period two years ago.

-- Ithaca attorney and Democratic Senate candidate Leslie Danks Burke outraised Tom O'Mara $172,067 to $3,250.

TROY WATER CRISIS CONTINUES - Times Union's Brendan Lyons and Ken Crowe: "A broken 33-inch water main that blew Sunday won't be fixed until Friday at the earliest, city officials said Tuesday - leaving Halfmoon and Waterford residents confronting a water shortage. Several other towns - customers of the Troy water system - are asking users to conserve. The city can't pump water through the 24-inch main under the Hudson River to Waterford's treatment plant and the backup 12-inch main crossing the 126th Street Bridge is supplying just a minimal amount. The primary main to Waterford is dry. ...[Waterford Supervisor John Lawler] said 25 homes in the Northside neighborhood, directly across the Mohawk River from Cohoes, lost service due to a lack of pressure. The town has strung a 5-inch fire hose from Cohoes across the Cohoes-Waterford Bridge to supplement the water it's getting from Troy. Both towns are relying on bottled water and tankers to augment what little is still flowing through taps."

HORSE-DEAL FALLOUT -- Josh Robin for POLITICO New York: The problem is that while Mayor Bill de Blasio is claiming compromise, a key party to the deal - the unionized carriage drivers and stable owners - tell me that it's not yet settled. They are intent on holding off a nonbinding agreement to cut roughly half the number of horses in the city until they are sure a promised stable in Central Park will really be built. At the same time, the mayor also picked a fight with a new set of people: Central Park advocates who are about to lose public space to a private industry, and the pedicab drivers, thrown in at the last minute to placate the carriage drivers, who are now exiled north of 85th Street. This arrangement will remind New Yorkers of the unseemly reasons the de Blasio administration is so invested in an issue so few people care about. De Blasio may be morally opposed to horse-drawn carriages, but it is significant that well-funded animal rights advocates helped sink rival Christine Quinn in the 2013 Democratic primary. They operated a private group that took advantage of campaign finance regulations loosened by the Citizens United decision."

-- NYT's Michael Grynbaum and J. David Goodman: "On Monday, Mayor Bill de Blasio declared the matter of the horses closed. A day later, it was clear the circus had just begun. ... 'It really is ridiculous that we have to spend $25 million and upend not one but two industries' because the mayor will not stand up to his donors, Mr. Lancman said."

-- WSJ's Josh Dawsey and Mara Gay: "On a day when Mayor Bill de Blasio sought to highlight the city's sharply reduced rate of pedestrian deaths, he found himself instead under attack from operators of taxis, horse carriages and even pedicabs."

CARRIAGE DRIVERS ASSAIL DEAL: Drivers from the horse carriage industry pushed back on new restrictions laid out by Mayor Bill de Blasio and the City Council, saying that the proposed stable in Central Park needs to be finished before the city starts reducing the number of licensed horses. "We shouldn't be making any changes in this business until we have stables built," said Christina Hansen, a spokeswoman for the carriage horse industry. The latest outcry from the drivers follows the announcement from City Hall that there was a deal "in concept." The agreement, which requires approval from the Council, would reduce the number of licensed horses from 180 to 110 by Dec. 1, 2016, but the new stable in Central Park is slated to be open nearly two years later, on Oct. 1, 2018. Hansen also said that she was concerned about the strain on those horses still working after the reductions. POLITICO New York's Clifford Michel:

-- Court: "Civil rights attorneys Ron Kuby and Norman Siegel said they were ready to take legal action on the drivers' behalf." -- amNY's Emily Ngo:

SPEAKER DEFENDS HORSE PLAN -- City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito said Tuesday she is "happy" a deal has finally been reached to reduce the city's horse carriage industry and confine it to Central Park, but would not say if she is confident the bill will pass in the council. "I am happy at the point that we have arrived at - a point of agreement with the industry, with this council and with the administration," Mark-Viverito told reporters during an unrelated press conference at City Hall. "We've been at the table, all sectors have been in the conversation and we heard a lot and we took all those points into account and now we are going to have a hearing, take it to the next level and see if any adjustments are warranted as a result of that hearing."

Mark-Viverito also defended the city's plan to use millions of tax payer dollars to upgrade a building located near the 85th Street Transverse to house the horses, saying she did not believe it would set a precedent. ... "At the end of the day, the city owns the park, the city owns this facility and the city is making a decision to invest in this facility. There are those who may think they own the park, right? - The Central Park Conservancy - understood, they have a contract with the city of New York but the park is city property and the mayor does make decisions as to what the priorities are for this city." POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino:

-- Flashback: "The Man Behind the Horse-Carriage Fuss" - POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein:

DE BLASIO'S BUDGET -- What to watch for as de Blasio prepares to unveil his budget - Gotham Gazette's Samar Khurshid: "Lines are already being drawn. A majority of City Council members called on the mayor to be more fiscally responsible, while Governor Andrew Cuomo has proposed cuts in state funding to the city in two key areas. Combined with a widely expected eventual slowdown of the city economy, these factors are bound to loom large over the mayor as he unveils his 80-plus-billion dollar financial plan for the year beginning July 1.

Since the November financial plan update to the current, fiscal year 2016 budget, the mayor has announced a number of policies that will add to the budget, including a $15 minimum wage for city workers, increased spending on homelessness, and, on Tuesday, an expansion of the Vision Zero traffic safety program. There have also been initiatives in tandem with the City Council which are yet to be fully accounted for, such as the hiring of 1,300 additional NYPD officers and security guards for private and religious schools."

CITY COUNCIL SPEAKER RACE -- Seth Barron at City Council Watch: "Vanessa Gibson, Ydanis Rodriguez, Mark Levine, Corey Johnson, Jimmy van Bramer, Julissa Ferreras-Copeland, Donovan Richards, Jumaane Williams and Robert Cornegy. ... The Brooklyn machine doesn't want a Bronx or Queens Speaker, and vice-versa. ... The issue with Julissa Ferreras-Copeland is less that she is from Queens, however, than that she is at odds with the Queens County machine. ... When Sheldon Silver was Assembly Speaker, he made a point of not involving himself in the internal politics of the Council. But with Heastie as Speaker and de facto Bronx County boss, de Blasio will be less able to ignore the close team of Heastie/Crowley ... With Cuomo and de Blasio still in a blood feud, the mayor desperately needs a friend in Albany [and] And that could include letting the Queens and Bronx machines pick the Council Speaker."

REPUBLICAN REVOLT -- National party hurting NYC party -- Republican consultant Evan Siegfried, on Bold.Global: "The Republican Party has a problem in New York City. Democrats number 3.2 million New Yorkers while Republicans are a mere 470,000. That's a ratio of over 7:1. The Republican Party in New York has been shrinking as the Democratic Party has continued to increase its registration advantage over the GOP. There is no doubt the New York Republican Party is facing an uphill climb in its efforts to increase its outreach and presence within the Big Apple. The "New York values" attacks of Senator Cruz on Donald Trump have made this task even harder, as it essentially adds a ball and chain to the party in the city and the region for that matter."

GIULIANI TO GREENBERG TRAURIG -- WSJ's Sara Randazzo: "A decade after going into private practice, former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani is leaving the Texas-based law firm that put his name on the door, Bracewell & Giuliani LLP, to join the law firm Greenberg Traurig LLP. Mr. Giuliani will take the reins as global head of Greenberg's cybersecurity and crisis-management practice and serve as senior adviser to the firm's executive chairman, Richard Rosenbaum, the firm announced on Tuesday." Release

EXECUTIVE MOVES -- Modia "Mo" Butler, who worked as NJ Senator Cory Booker's chief of staff, has joined Mercury as the public strategy firm's managing director in their New Jersey office. "Mo Butler has been a tremendous asset to Senator Cory Booker over the years and we are thrilled to welcome him to Mercury," Mercury partner Mike DuHaime said in a statement.

-- Robert Barletta, a 16 year veteran of the Marino Organization was promoted from senior v.p. to executive v.p. And Cara Marino Gentile, who joined the company in 2001, was promoted to senior v.p from v.p.

TRANSPO BEAT -- "NYC's long-delayed WTC transportation hub to open in March" - AP/NYC: "After more than a decade of delays and cost overruns, the $3.9 billion transportation hub at New York's World Trade Center is set to open in the first week of March, officials said Tuesday. The Santiago Calatrava-designed train station, with its distinctive bird-in-flight design, was budgeted at $2 billion when plans were announced in 2004. Republican George Pataki, then the governor of New York, said the station would be completed by 2009."

HILLARYWATCH -- "Alarmed Clinton Supporters Begin Focusing on Sanders's Socialist Edge," by Times' Jonathan Martin: "Democrats backing Hillary Clinton ... are turning to a new strategy to raise doubts about his candidacy, highlighting his socialist beliefs to warn that he would be an electoral disaster who would frighten swing voters and send Democrats in tight congressional and governor's races to defeat. ... [S]ome of her prominent supporters [have] discuss[ed] how they could attack Mr. Sanders if his candidacy began to look less like a threat and more like a runaway train: calling him unelectable and warning Republicans would have a field day if he were the Democratic nominee."

--@HillaryClinton: "Really Senator Sanders? How can you say that groups like @PPact and @HRC are part of the 'establishment' you're taking on? -H".

COMING ATTRACTIONS -- "Film Shows Clinton Aide's Own Struggle With Anthony Weiner Scandal," by Times' Amy Chozick and Brooks Barnes: "In May 2013, Huma Abedin and Anthony D. Weiner allowed filmmakers full access to his mayoral campaign with the hopes that the end result would document a spectacular political comeback, with Mr. Weiner being sworn in as mayor of New York ... 'Weiner' ... provides an unfettered look at the implosion of Mr. Weiner's mayoral campaign and a wrenching inside account of the couple's interactions in the aftermath of his second explicit texting scandal. The film overflows with juicy moments about Mr. Weiner. As the second scandal unfolds in July 2013, Mr. Weiner is shown panicking; misleading the news media; and, at one point, racing through the back halls of a McDonald's to avoid a woman with whom he traded inappropriate texts, whom his campaign code-named 'Pineapple.'"

REAL ESTATE -- NEW TERRITORY-"Developer unveils first project under mandatory housing proposal," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "The first real estate project to utilize Mayor Bill de Blasio's mandatory housing proposal since it was unveiled last summer has begun the official city approval process, even though the policy is not yet final. Developers want to tear down a two-story parking lot and U-Haul rental space on a one-acre plot in the Washington Heights section of Manhattan and rezone the land to allow for a 23-story building. When complete, the structure would house 335 apartments, locally-based shops and a community facility. In exchange for the rezoning, the builders said they would set aside 30 percent of the apartments for residents making an average of 80 percent of the area median income, or $62,150 for a family of three. That formula is one of three options de Blasio laid out in his Mandatory Inclusionary Housing proposal. The new policy, intended to create more below-market-rate housing, cannot take effect unless the City Council approves. Nevertheless, Edwin Marshall, a planner in the Department of City Planning's Manhattan office, presented the project on behalf of Washington Square Partners and Acadia Realty Trust at a meeting of the City Planning Commission Tuesday afternoon."

ARTFUL DESIGN-"New design coming to the Met's modern art wing," by Post's Lois Weiss: "The Metropolitan Museum of Art is planning a blockbuster addition. The tony museum, which sits along Fifth Avenue between East 80th and 84th streets, previously announced it had chosen British architect Sir David Chipperfield to develop a new design for a Southwest Wing for its modern and contemporary art. According to the Met, that assignment 'includes the potential to include the adjacent galleries for the Arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas as well as additional operational spaces.' The size of the entire project will encompass plenty of elbow room at 180,000 square feet, says Daniel Brodsky, the real estate developer, who is also chairman of the Met's board."

BILLION BOOMERS- "15 NYC real estate properties assessed at over $1B," by Real Deal's Ariel Stulberg: "Related Companies and Oxford Properties saw 10 Hudson Yards' 'market value' - assessed for tax purposes - grow by nearly $250 million year-over-year according to city assessments released Friday, the largest increase of any property in the city. The city valued the property at $332.8 million, up from $84 million the previous year. Vornado Realty Trust's 1.8 million-square-foot hotel and retail building at 1375 Broadway saw its city-assessed market value climb by just over $200 million, to just over $1 billion. In total, 15 city properties crossed the $1 billion threshold this year, including the Bank of America Tower at One Bryant Park; Boston Properties, Safra Group and Zhang Xin's GM Building; and Stuyvesant Town, recently purchased for $5.3 billion by the Blackstone Group and Ivanhoe Cambridge, along with city landmarks like John F. Kennedy and LaGuardia airports, Yankee Stadium and Citi Field."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Rangers 3, Canucks 2: Rangers come back and win in overtime at MSG.

The day ahead: LeBron comes to Barclays. The Jazz head to The Garden. In men's basketball, Fordham and George Mason square off at Rose Hill, and Villanova goes to The Rock to face Seton Hall.

#UpstateAmerica: A teenage movie critic from suburban Albany regrets making a one-night stand joke regarding Amy Schumer.

** 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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