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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by Nuclear Matters: DE BLASIO, CUOMO react to hotel-shelter murders -- SANDERS in New York -- HOOSICK FALLS hearings

02/11/2016 07:15 AM EDT

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

MURDER AT A HOMELESS SHELTER -- Staten Island Advance's Anna Sanders: "The city will stop sheltering homeless at the Ramada Inn after a mother and two of her children were stabbed to death there on Wednesday. But the Department of Homeless Services will continue to use three other nearby hotels in Travis, offering additional resources for security.

"'The goal is to use hotels less and less and eventually stop using hotels altogether,' Mayor Bill de Blasio said at NYPD Headquarters. 'This particular location will not be used again.' Police were looking for a man suspected of stabbing 26-year-old Rebecca Cutler and her three daughters at the Willowbrook hotel on Wednesday. Culter and two of her children, ages 1 year and 4 months, died and her 2-year-old is in critical but stable condition. The suspect is not believed to have been living at the hotel, police said, but is the father of the 4-month-old baby girl and had visited the family there at least once before the stabbing. Officials said Culter and her children became homeless for economic reasons and had been staying at the Ramada Inn since Dec. 6."

-- State orders security, by Laura Nahmias: The state Office of Temporary Disability and Assistance, under Gov. Andrew Cuomo, is ordering New York City to provide around-the-clock security to people who were staying at a Staten Island Ramada Inn being used as a temporary homeless shelter ... In a letter sent from OTDA's Executive Deputy Commissioner Sharon Devine to Human Resources Administration Commissioner Steve Banks, Devine said the murders were of a pattern with other recent violent incidents in the city's shelter system.City Hall took issue with the letter Wednesday night, noting that they had announced plans to move residents from the Staten Island Ramada and provide security at hotel shelters hours earlier.

"We are already doing what the state has asked us to do," Karen Hinton, Mayor Bill de Blasio's spokesperson, told POLITICO New York. "At 2:30 today, the city did what the state asked us to do at 6:30." In the letter, Devine wrote that OTDA "was deeply disturbed to receive a report" about the stabbing in Staten Island Wednesday morning.

ASSEMBLY TO HOLD HEARINGS ON HOOSICK FALLS - POLITICO New York's Scott Waldman: In light of the ongoing water pollution crisis in Hoosick Falls, the state Assembly has scheduled hearings for April to discuss water quality issues around the state. A bipartisan coalition of Assembly members want to hold immediate hearings on the slow response by state and local officials to situation in Hoosick Falls, as well as the extent of the pollution. The water in Hoosick Falls contains high levels of the toxic chemical PFOA, which has been linked to cancer and other serious health problems. The hearings in April will focus more broadly on water quality issues statewide, which will presumably include aging infrastructure, said Michael Whyland, spokesman for Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie.

TABS -- Post, with a pic of Melissa Mark-Viverito: "GREAT ESCAPE: 700,000 NYers forgiven crimes" -- Daily News: "City daycare crisis: HOW SAFE IS OUR CHILD? 5 kids dead since 2013: shutdowns soar; System allows providers to hide violations; Hazardous overcrowding for sake of profits" -- amNY, with pic of Sharpton and Sanders: "HUGGIG IT OUT" -- SEE THEM:

-- Metro: "A SHAKE-UP AT FASHION WEEK" -- Newsday: "PLEA POSSIBLE FOR SINGH" -- Hamodia: "Hate Crime Suspected in Stabbing of Jewish Man in Crown Heights"

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 1-col. above the fold: "STAKES IN NEVADA RISE FOR CLINTON AS CAUCUSES NEAR" -- WSJNY, 2-col. above the fold: "TEA IN HARLEM: Sanders Meets With Sharpton"

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "For the last 40-plus years, Bernie Sanders as mayor, as a member of the House and as a member of the United States Senate, has been missing in action on issues of importance to the African-American community" -- Clinton supporter, Rep. Hakeem Jeffries, to reporters, via POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I can't come around to Sanders. The last time we elected a President who had shown no interest in foreign policy as a candidate, we got the Iraq War. The last time we elected a President whose chief foreign policy credential was opposing that war, we got ISIS, plus wars and killing campaigns we won't quite admit we're waging, and aren't all going so well." -- Harry Siegel, Daily News columnist and editorial board member:

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Assemblyman Luis Sepulveda ... Ilana Ozernoy, chief of staff to the Counsel to the mayor [h/t Kamran Mumtaz] ... Jason Haber, real estate agent who is active in Upper West Side Democratic politics ... Evan Siegfried, Republican communication consultant ... and labor lawyer Arthur Schwartz, who almost opened an office with John Edwards

CAPITOL MOVES: Lucian Chalfen was named the director for public information for the New York State Office of Court Administration. Chalfen joins the office after serving as Janet DiFiore's spokesman at the Westchester District Attorney's office, prior to her confirmation as chief judge last month.

MARK-VIVERITO TARGETS CRIMINAL JUSTICE REFORM -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino: Mark-Viverito will deliver the address at the Samuel Gompers Campus school in the South Bronx, which includes parts of her district and follows a tradition set last year to hold the speech away from City Hall. Aides to the speaker said she plans to "double down" on her plans for criminal justice reform, outlining policy proposals aiming to help victims of crime and again calling to change the city's summons and warrant systems.

Perhaps the most far-reaching policy the speaker is expected to announce will be a push for the city to create a system to clear old warrants for low-level, non-violent offenses. The proposal comes on the heels of Mark-Viverito's Criminal Justice Reform Act, which she announced in last year's State of the City speech. That measure seeks to redesign how the NYPD and the city deal with certain low-level quality of life offenses, such as urinating in public or being in a park after hours, which can result in expensive fines, jail time and a criminal record.

-- Post headline: "City Council plans to wipe out 700,000 warrants"

-- Daily News headline: "NYC Council speaker to propose purging old warrants for small crimes like public drinking, park violations"

** 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 . **

FEDS BEGIN CIVIL RIGHTS CASE AGAINST COPS IN ERIC GARNER'S DEATH - News: "Federal prosecutors have begun presenting evidence to a grand jury in the police choking death of Eric Garner to determine if there were violations of the victim's civil rights, the Daily News has learned. The prosecution team is comprised of Forrest Christian, a veteran prosecutor in the Justice Department's civil rights division, along with Taryn Merkl and Nicole Argentieri from the Brooklyn U.S. Attorney's office, both of whom have extensive experience in organized crime cases. Sources said two cops who were present during the violent takedown of Garner by Officer Daniel Pantaleo were called before the grand jury Wednesday."

GOING UP -- In advance of de Blasio ferry decision, New York Water Taxi raises wages -- POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: One of the contenders for the contract to run Mayor Bill de Blasio's Citywide Ferry Service is proactively raising its workers' wages. As of Thursday, all 200 workers at New York Water Taxi will earn at least $15 an hour, according to the company. The change will impact roughly 60 employees. The company's co-president, David Neil, said executives first started considering the idea during the Martin Luther King Jr. Weekend. "All of our employees live and work in New York City or the greater New York area," Neil said in a statement. "As one of the most expensive cities in the world, the federal minimum wage isn't a sustainable living wage."

WHEN SANDERS WAS IN BINGHAMTON - Gannett's Jon Campbell: "Bernie Sanders was railing against income inequality in Binghamton long before he ever set foot on the presidential campaign trail. Sanders, now competing with Hillary Clinton for the Democratic nomination, spent the spring 1990 semester teaching college classes in upstate New York, including a masters-level course at Binghamton University. And the Sanders of 1990 - then coming off an eight-year stint as mayor of Burlington, Vermont - sounded quite a bit like the Sanders of 2016. 'The gap between rich and poor is growing wider and wider,' Sanders told a group of BU faculty and students, according to a May 1990 article in the campus' faculty newspaper. 'The richest 1 percent of the population have one-half America's wealth, while the richest 10 percent control 80 percent of the wealth.'"

-- Sanders had tea on Wednesday with the Rev. Al Sharpton.

TAXING TAMPONS - News' Glenn Blain and Reuven Blau: "With advocates arguing women shouldn't have to pay extra for essential sanitary products, a bill to eliminate a sales tax on tampons and other feminine hygiene items has stalled in Albany. A measure sponsored by Assemblyman David Weprin (D-Queens) contends that because these products are not optional, 'they should not be subject to taxation.' And Assemblywoman Linda Rosenthal (D-Manhattan) has introduced similar legislation. ... The issue, though, is now stuck in the Assembly's Ways and Means Committee and has not found a sponsor in the Republican controlled Senate."

EAT BEAT -- "Carnegie Deli Reopens After a 10-Month Shutdown," by Times' Patrick McGeehan: "The Carnegie Deli, renowned for its enormous meat sandwiches named for famous New Yorkers, was back in business on Tuesday, nearly 10 months after utility workers discovered it had been stealing gas for cooking. The unannounced reopening served to reassure many loyal Carnegie customers who had worried that the 79-year-old deli on Seventh Avenue in Manhattan would never recover from the embarrassing discovery. For almost a year, New Yorkers and tourists seeking piles of pastrami and corned beef had no comparable option in Midtown; the Carnegie's onetime rival, the Stage Deli, closed more than three years ago."

HILLARYWATCH -- "The gaping hole at the heart of Hillary Clinton's campaign," by Paul Waldman in WashPost's PlumLine blog: "[R]ight now, the Clinton campaign has a much bigger problem than the story it wants to tell about New Hampshire. That problem is this: the campaign has no story to tell the voters about Hillary Clinton and why she should be president. Having a good story doesn't guarantee you victory, but nobody becomes president without one ... Now tell me: what's Hillary Clinton's message? She doesn't have one."

BENJAMIN WALLACE-WELLS on, "The Clintons Have Lost the Working Class": "Most arrestingly, Sanders won voters with an income of less than fifty thousand dollars by 2-1. There's a lot of talk about Clinton's campaign repeating the chaos and errors of 2008, but that year she had the white working-class vote. Clinton's candidacy looks narrower than ever, more confined to those whose experience of life approximates her own. ... That is not the most promising platform from which to begin a general-election campaign in any year, and especially not in a vigorously populist one."

AMB. HOWARD GUTMAN on Politico, "Why Sanders' Win Is Good for Clinton: The socialist senator has been a saving grace for the Clinton campaign. Best to keep him around as long as possible": "This campaign season, the socialist senator has been a gift to Clinton. He's pumped a huge amount of oxygen into a race that could easily have been starved for attention. And even more importantly, he's made sure that the biggest story in the race isn't Clinton's own background."

MARGARET CARLSON on Bloomberg, "Beware a Wounded Clinton ": "Maybe it's HDTV, but stagecraft is so obvious now. Clinton's sense of entitlement comes through, while Sanders' basic decency is apparent whenever the camera lands on his wild hair, bad suits and Brooklyn accent. The Clintons exude the belief that we would be lucky to get them back not the other way around."

-- WNYC's Rebecca Ibarra: "What Will it Take for Black Voters to Choose Bernie Sanders?"

-- WNYC's Andrea Bernstein: "If There's One Thing Hillary Clinton Knows, It's How to Come Back from Defeat"

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Grizzlies 109, Nets 90: This one got ugly, but at least those attending got to enjoy the veteran stylings of old friend Zach Randolph, underrated member of the late 00's Knicks.

-- The day ahead: The Kings come to Barclays to face the Islanders. The Sabres are in Philadelphia. And you might want to play hooky and go to a matinee at SEFCU Arena in Albany, as Shereesha Richards takes on New Hampshire in women's hoops.

#UpstateAmerica: Fourteen times the Simpsons referenced Upstate areas.

** 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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