Spamdex - Spam Archive

Report spam

Send in your spam and get the offenders listed

Create a rule in outlook or simply forward the spam you receive to

Also in

POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by Nuclear Matters: BLOOMBERG's rationale -- BERNIE's NY challenge -- CUOMO's 'chameleon' politics

02/29/2016 07:27 AM EDT

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

BLOOMBERG'S LANE - Blake Zeff for POLITICO New York: As Michael Bloomberg decides in the coming days whether to launch a third-party presidential bid, he's being hailed as a non-ideological conciliator by his boosters, and dismissed as a joke by his skeptics. In fact, both are wrong. His centrist-lane rationale for running is mostly a P.R. concoction, but his ability to affect the campaign shouldn't be in doubt. It's tempting to dismiss Bloomberg's latest flirtation as a flight of fancy from an ego-driven, understimulated billionaire. He's a proud anti-populist running in the year of the populist, with no charisma or political party, with unappealing poll numbers and impossible-looking electoral college math. Yet despite that, his resources and history suggest that if he runs, it won't be an option to ignore him. He may have little chance of actually winning, but by the time he finishes air-dropping a billion dollars worth of targeted ads across America, there will be people reciting his name and mantra in their sleep.

Bloomberg's campaign would be missing one tiny thing, however: an actual reason for his candidacy. Yes, Bloomberg has the resources to promulgate his name and argument enough that everyone in America hears it. But as Jeb Bush just showed, simply having a lot of money to sell cat food doesn't help if the cats find it inedible. In other races, Bloomberg has first decided he wanted the job, and then come up with a persuasive message and justification later. ... Now, Bloomberg would love to be president. And he's again in search of a rationale to sell the public. His public exploration for a reason currently looks like a seven year-old's dartboard at the end of seven rounds.

-- Observer's Ross Barkan: "The Case They Will Make Against Michael Bloomberg: The warts of the New York City mayor's 12 years would be on full display if he actually runs for president."

BERNT -- In some districts, Bernie Sanders does not have enough delegates -- Azi: In seven of the New York's 27 congressional districts, Sen. Bernie Sanders' campaign did not file enough delegates to field a full slate. A copy of the ballot to be used in the state's April 19 presidential primary was posted online Thursday by the New York State Board of Elections. In the 4th, 6th and 8th congressional districts, Sanders campaign only fielded five delegates, instead of six. In the 7th, Sanders fielded six, instead of seven. In the 14th, Sanders fielded only five, out of seven slots. And in the 15th and 18th congressional districts, Sanders fielded four delegates, out of six slots. There is one silver lining on the ballot for the Vermont senator's campaign: Thanks to a lottery conducted by state election officials, his name and his slate of delegates will appear before Hillary Clinton's.

COMING UP -- "Hillary Clinton rallying at Javits Center Wednesday" -- amNY's Ivan Pereira:

MARK YOUR CALENDARS -- CITY COUNCIL TO BEGIN PRELIMINARY BUDGET HEARINGS ON TUESDAY -- Gotham Gazette's Meg O'Conno r: "The City Council will hold the first of many preliminary budget hearings on Mayor Bill de Blasio's initial fiscal year 2017 spending plan, part of a months-long negotiation process that will end in June when the City Council and the Mayor must agree upon a budget for fiscal year 2017. First in general terms, then agency by agency, the Council will ask de Blasio administration representatives to explain spending and programmatic choices. Council members will examine overall budgeting principles, looking at savings from prior years and money socked away in case of an economic downturn, as well as how clearly the administration is showing what money is being allocated for. Throughout the weeks of hearings, members will also push for their individual funding priorities, such as summer youth employment and efforts to fight gun violence and rape."

#OSCARSSOWHITE -- FIRST LADY DOESN'T BOYCOTT OSCARS -- Newsday's Emily Ngo: "New York City's first lady Chirlane McCray said Sunday she won't be among those boycotting the Oscars for the Academy Awards' lack of nominees of color, but acknowledged she believes the academy has 'underappreciated minority populations and women of all ethnicities since day one.'

"'My choice is to watch this year,' McCray wrote in a blog post on her website. 'As I see it, the film industry does not consist of just power players, who are predominately white and male, but also hundreds of other workers from production assistants to grips, that help bring these movies to life.' The industry is vital to the city's economy, employing at least 130,000 people, she said. McCray, who is black, wrote that there are means beyond boycotting that can empower minorities in the entertainment industry. One option is supporting a city-run training program that connects young people to jobs, internships and mentors to learn how to write, direct, act and more, she wrote."

-- Commissioner @JulieMenin of the Mayor's Office of Media and Entertainment: "will be announcing some exciting new initiatives in 2016 to bring a pipeline of diverse workers. Stay tuned...."

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "Rents have gone up 90 percent in central Harlem, 75 percent throughout New York City, and 60 percent in the Bronx. You have people that are the chairman of the housing committee in Albany [Assemblyman Keith Wright] and somebody that sits on the Housing Committee [State Senator Adriano Espaillat], and these things have not gotten better, they've gotten worse. ... Somebody needs to be held accountable for the situation in our community." -- Clyde Williams, NY-13 candidate, at a candidate forum yesterday.

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I don't think it's ever been more clear that the electoral system and the media and the politicians - all of it - is not necessarily set up to discuss real issues." -- Mara Gay, WSJ reporter, on NY1's Inside City Hall

EXTRA BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "As a liberal, I'd be much more comfortable with Trump as president, than Rubio or Cruz." -- Eric Alderman, columnist with The Nation, on NY1's Inside City Hall.

TABS -- Post: "OSCARS ROCKED: Chris plays Hollywood racism for big laughs" -- Daily News: "CHRIS WENT TOO FAR: King: Rock was in impossible spot, but lynching jokes were appalling" -- Metro: "ROCK STICKS IT TO HOLLYWOOD" SEE THEM:

-- amNY: "KING OF THE WORLD! DiCaprio takes him his first Oscar" -- Newsday: "PATRONAGE JOBS PROTECTED" -- Hamodia: "Senate GOP Calls on Assembly to Pass Anti-BDS Bill" -- El Diario [translated]: Hillary is strengthened for 'Super Tuesday'

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 3-col., above the fold: "G.O.P. Race Grows Cruder and More Aggressive: Less Talk of Ideas and More Slurs About Sweat and Ties" -- WSJNY, 4-col., above the fold: "Cuomo's Abrupt Reversals: Major policy changes unsettle state capital; governor calls criticism 'nasty and derogatory'"

LEE ZELDIN and SCOTT STRINGER interview -- The congressman and NYC Comptroller were interviewed on the February 28th episode of AM970's and WVOX 1460's "Effective Radio with Bill Samuels"

** A Message from Nuclear Matters: Providing 61 percent of the state's carbon-free electricity, New York's nuclear energy plants are a necessary and valuable part of the state's energy mix, and deserve the support of state lawmakers for their role in providing New York with reliable electricity while protecting the environment. Learn more: **

CUOMO THE 'CHAMELEON' - Wall Street Journal's Mike Vilensky: "More than five years into Gov. Andrew Cuomo's tenure, some legislators, lobbyists and political players said his tendency to change positions has left them unsure where he stands on issues and uncertain of his core beliefs. Now, as Albany enters its deal-making season with the state budget due by April 1, several high-profile proposals topping the Democratic governor's agenda are issues that months ago he opposed or dismissed as unworkable, a change that has left some lawmakers scratching their heads. 'I don't know what he wants,' said Assemblyman Daniel O'Donnell, a Manhattan Democrat. 'Nobody ever knows what this governor wants. He's a chameleon.' In an interview, Mr. Cuomo disputed the notion that he regularly shifted his positions, saying most of the changes marked different strategies toward the same goal or were the result of new political circumstances. He said critics who described him as a political shape-shifter were taking 'nasty and derogatory' shots at him."

LABOR, HOMELESS ADVOCATES CALL ON CUOMO TO WORK WITH CITY HALL - POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias: A coalition of community activists and New York City's largest municipal public sector union are calling on Gov. Andrew Cuomo to do more to help New York City's homeless population and calling out the governor and his administration for what they say is a "counter-productive" lack of cooperation between City Hall and the governor's office in efforts to address homelessness.

While Cuomo pleased housing and homeless services advocates when he announced in January plans to build 20,000 units of supportive housing over the next 15 years, the governor's administration has openly clashed with City Hall in recent weeks over the conditions at city shelters, trading blame in aggressive letters after a triple murder at a temporary homeless shelter on Staten Island, and a false report of a gang rape at a men's shelter in Manhattan. In a report set to be released Monday, members of VOCAL-NY, the Community Service Society and DC 37 will call on Cuomo's administration to do more to help the homeless, by increasing a state-set subsidy for homeless individuals and families, expanding eligibility for rent subsidies to victims of domestic violence and revealing more details about how, exactly, he plans to pay for the 20,000 units of supportive housing he has promised.

IN THE ZONE -- Bill de Blasio barnstorms Bed-Stuy for his housing plan -- Newsday's Matthew Chayes: "Mayor Bill de Blasio barnstormed Saturday through beauty parlors and barber shops in Brooklyn's Bedford-Stuyvesant neighborhood to promote his housing agenda - escorted by the local city councilman who would not commit to supporting it, yet. Like many other council members, Robert E. Cornegy Jr. wants the plan to require more apartments that poorer New Yorkers can afford. Like many other council members, Robert E. Cornegy Jr. wants the plan to require more apartments that poorer New Yorkers can afford. 'We'd love deeper affordability,' he said, expressing sympathy for the broader goals of the proposal, if not its current form.

"'We are probably the epicenter of gentrification, and I need to do something immediately to stop this bleeding,' Cornegy said on Fulton Street, a busy thoroughfare of a neighborhood that saw average rents rise by 9 percent between 2014 and 2015, according to the Brooklyn Rental Market Report. De Blasio's plan, which is to be voted on by the full council late next month, requires real estate developers who want to build in rezoned neighborhoods to include some below-market-rate housing for the poorest New Yorkers in a mix of different income brackets.

HOUSING CONUNDRUM-"The senior housing crisis," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "For two years and three months, the only fresh air Steve Mancuso managed to breathe came from an open window in his small, second-floor walk-up in Queens. Mancuso had a bad fall on a wet bathroom floor. He developed an infection, and 16 months later, in May 2012, his right leg was amputated below the knee. He shared the $975-a-month apartment with his brother Vincent, who is legally blind and suffering from kidney and heart troubles. The two slept in the same bedroom. Mancuso, who was 62 at the time of his surgery, was confined to a wheelchair. But his apartment, situated atop a Chinese restaurant on Rockaway Boulevard, did not have an elevator.

"An ambulette team carried him downstairs to drive him to medical appointments. Meals on Wheels brought him food. Social service aides helped him bathe and cleaned his apartment. 'Outside of going to appointments I was stuck there and I could never get out. I mean, I didn't get out for a couple years,' Mancuso said in a phone interview. 'There wasn't much air. It was a very humid apartment too. I suffered in there quite a bit. I had no choice. I was begging people to get me out of there. Nothing I could do,' he said. On July 15, 2015, one year after he was put on a waiting list for an apartment in a senior-citizen development for people with low incomes, Mancuso moved.

"He and his brother now share a larger apartment in Flushing for $734 a month, utilities included, in a development run by Selfhelp Community Services. Most importantly for Steve: the 19-story building has an elevator, allowing him to go outside. 'Breathing the air was wonderful,' he said. 'When I was a prisoner there was not much I could do; just stay there and look out the window and wish I was out there.' Mancuso's story is replicated throughout New York City, as a growing population of senior citizens, many living on meager and decreasing budgets, contend with a limited supply of housing."

PFOA IN SBURGH - Times Union's Brendan Lyons: "A plastics company in sburgh first alerted the state Department of Environmental Conservation in 2005 about its discovery of a toxic chemical in the groundwater around its plant on Route 22. At the time, according to state officials, the discovery of the hazardous man-made chemical, perfluorooctanoic acid, or PFOA, did not result in any public notification or additional investigation by the state. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency said it has no record that the company or state DEC notified the federal agency about the situation at that time. The company, Taconic, installed a carbon-filter system on the wells at its plant along the Little Hoosic River after it said low levels of the chemical were discovered there. The company also provided alternative water treatment systems for nearby residents, a person briefed on the case said. Taconic's plant on Route 22 near the Little Hoosic River makes specialty products including silicone-coated fabrics and tapes."

-- State officials said on Friday that they did not test water in sburgh for the toxic chemical PFOA in 2014, even though a state employee privately raised the possibility of its presence in the water supply, because it was not on federal regulation lists. POLITICO New York reported on Friday that a Department of Health staff member suspected that PFOA was being used at Taconic Plastics in sburgh and emailed her concerns to three other officials in late 2014. Tests conducted more than a year later showed levels of PFOA - which has been linked to kidney and testicular cancer and thyroid problems - in the town water supply that are just below the federal warning levels, and the state is now helping distribute bottled water throughout the town. On Friday, at a quickly assembled press conference in Hoosick Falls, state director of operations Jim Malatras said officials did not act in sburgh, just 10 miles away, because PFOA was not on a federal watch list. He characterized the email as a staff member's inquiry, not an official report that the water was polluted.

-- The Center for Environmental health at the DOH, according to one scientist who spoke with Lyons, is "filled with ethical and well-meaning scientists." "They're not complicit with industry, they're not bought off and no one is telling them to put their thumb on the scale," he said. "It's just that they are by nature minimizers. The result comes out consistent with what the industry would want."

-- The big picture, from Jesse McKinley's A1 story in the Times: "The situation in Hoosick Falls has led to heightened and some frightened awareness of PFOA and other potentially hazardous chemicals, with worries rippling out to neighboring towns, over state lines and across the nation. On Feb. 20, state officials announced that PFOA had also been found in the water in sburgh, N.Y., 10 miles south of Hoosick Falls. On Thursday, Gov. Shumlin of Vermont announced that wells in North Bennington - just east of Hoosick Falls - had also tested positive for the chemical. Across the nation, concern over contamination has risen in places like Seattle, where the city recently sued the agribusiness giant Monsanto over chemical pollution in the Duwamish River, and in Minnesota, where a state report issued last week found that up to 60 percent of groundwater samples from wells in the central part of the state had unsafe levels of nitrates. Polls show that nearly half of Americans are concerned about their water supply. And if Flint is the national standard-bearer for water woes, Hoosick Falls seems to be a local surrogate: Last week, officials in Bethlehem, N.Y., a suburb of Albany, tried to tamp down fears about high levels of trihalomethanes, a common byproduct of chlorination in their water. 'Current events in other communities, such as Hoosick Falls and Flint, Mich.,' a statement read, 'are very different.'"

LONG READ -- Technology and Education -- Rebecca Mead, in the New Yorker: "Seen from the outside, AltSchool Brooklyn, a private school that opened in Brooklyn Heights last fall, does not look like a traditional educational establishment. There is no playground attached, no crossing guard at the street corner, and no crowd of children blocking the sidewalk in the morning. ... There is no principal's office and no principal. Like the five other AltSchools that have opened in the past three years-the rest are in the Bay Area-the school is run by teachers, one of whom serves as the head of the school. There is no school secretary: many administrative matters are handled at AltSchool's headquarters, in the SOMA district of San Francisco. There aren't even many children. Every AltSchool is a 'micro-school.' In Brooklyn Heights, there are thirty-five students, ranging from pre-kindergarten to third grade. Only a few dozen more children will be added as the school matures.

"AltSchool's ambition, however, is huge. Five more schools are scheduled to open by the end of 2017, in San Francisco, Manhattan, and Chicago, and the goal is to expand into other parts of the country, offering a highly tailored education that uses technology to target each student's 'needs and passions.' Tuition is about thirty thousand dollars a year. ... The curriculum is roughly aligned with the Common Core, the government standards that establish topics which students should master by the end of each grade. But AltSchool's ethos is fundamentally opposed to the paradigm of standardization..."

REPLACING RANGEL -- Wright defends his housing record; Perkins drops out -- Azi: Assemblyman Keith Wright, the money-leader and establishment favorite in the race to replace retiring Rep. Charlie Rangel, got a boost today when it was announced at a candidate forum that a leading rival in the race, State Senator Bill Perkins, was dropping out.

Perkins - who declared himself the "front-runner" in the congressional race - sent a text to the event's organizer saying that he was withdrawing from the 13th congressional district race to run for re-election. That message was curious, since the state elections are in September and the congressional primary is in June - giving Perkins and other sitting legislators time to run for their current seats if they lose the congressional race. A spokesperson for Perkins, who last week denied Perkins was withdrawing from the race, did not immediately respond to an email seeking comment. ... Perkins may have also feared losing his State Senate seat to a Rangel-backed challenger. Perkins only has $30,658 in his State Senate campaign account. Brian Benjamin, a real estate developer and local Democratic operative with ties to Wright and Rangel, has $51,150 in his "Benjamin 2016" campaign account. Benjamin's campaign received $250 this past January from Wright's Assembly campaign committee.

-- Observer headline: "Harlem Candidates Clash in Battle for Charles Rangel's Seat"

'SHAMING VOTERS' -- "NYC pols want to shame eligible voters with 'voter history' card" -- News' Jennifer Fermino: "The Board of Elections would be required to send all eligible voters in the five boroughs a 'voter history' card that will tell people how many elections they've missed in the past four years under a new bill being considered in the City Council. Councilman Ritchie Torres, who proposed the legislation, said the tattle cards will encourage people to get off the couch and do their civic duty. ... As if seeing your spotty history isn't bad enough for some voters, Torres also said he is mulling adding a grade on the voter cards to further shame people."

ICYM -- LABOR HEALTH SAVINGS -- To reduce costs, city will increase copays on certain health services -- POLITICO New York's Dan Goldberg and Gloria Pazmino: With an eye toward changing employee behavior, the de Blasio administration and the Municipal Labor Committee have agreed to increase copayments for some health care services while decreasing others, hoping city workers will make more efficient use of the health care system.

The deal, announced Friday morning, is expected to save the city $150 million. It's part of the $3.4 billion in health savings the de Blasio administration has promised to find over four years, a piece of a deal made with labor unions that was supposed to partially offset the cost a new labor contract signed in 2014. The plan received a mixed reaction from the City Council and budget watchdogs, who praised the mayor's office for pushing employees to make cost-effective choices, while criticizing what they saw as a lack of transparency and too many budget gimmicks, which make up the bulk of the billion dollars that the administration claims it has so far saved.

TRANSITIONS - "Acting U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of New York Kelly Currie Returns to Crowell & Moring": Returns as "a partner in the firm's internationally-recognized White Collar & Regulatory Enforcement Group. ... Currie's practice will encompass a wide range of criminal, regulatory, and civil litigation matters, as well as governmental and internal investigations."

PHOTOS OF THE DAY: Elected officials, including Lt. Gov. Kathy Hochul, played hockey and went bobsledding at the Winter Adirondack Challenge. Cuomo, who hosted the event, did not attend.

CAPITOL MOVES: The governor hired Jamie Malanowski, formerly of Time, Spy and Playboy, as a speechwriter. Empire State Development hired Mike Yevoli, an executive at a major Capital Region development company, as the authority's Capital Region director. Mary Beth Woods was named executive director of the Workers Compensation Board. Justin Bernbach was named head of government relations for the M.T.A. Environmental Advocates of New York's Saima Anjam will be director of public policy at the NYS Coalition Against Domestic Violence.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: WGDJ radio host Melody Burns, communications consultant Erica Ringewald and New York City Councilman Rory Lancman.

VIDEO DU JOUR -- @blakehounshell: "Chris Christie had his first interview as a surrogate for Donald Trump today. It did not go well."

CLINTON STRATEGERY -- "Clinton allies preparing for Trump nomination, fall campaign," by AP's Ken Thomas and Lisa Lerer in Columbia, S.C.: "[A]llies of the former secretary of state, unaffiliated Democratic strategists and the national party are stockpiling potential ammunition about Trump, reviewing reams of court filings, requesting information about his business dealings from state governments and conducting new polls to test lines of attack. Among the likely options: Questioning Trump's qualifications and temperament to be president, scrutinizing his business practices and bankruptcy filings, and re-airing his inflammatory statements about women and minorities who will be central to the Democrats' efforts in November."

TRUMPBAIT -- "How We Fooled Donald Trump Into Retweeting Benito Mussolini," by Gawker editor Alex Pareene:

REAL ESTATE -- MYSTERY MAN-"Mystery Malaysian high roller at center of global laundering probe," by Post's Jennifer Gould Keil: "He arrived from out of nowhere in 2009, a mysterious, geeky 28-year-old dropping ridiculous amounts of money all over the city. ... Yet no one knew who this man, Low Taek Jho - otherwise known as Jho Low - was, or where he got his money. ... Now the mystery of Jho Low may have finally been solved, thanks to a scandal that threatens the government of Malaysia and Wall Street titan Goldman Sachs. Real-estate brokers in New York are being asked questions about the deals they worked on involving Jho Low, The Post has learned. Federal investigators are probing what could end up being 'one of the largest money-laundering frauds in the world,' a source told The Post."

BIG DEAL-"Chinese Developer Beefs Up NYC Portfolio With Deal on Lower East Side," by WSJ's Grant: "A venture including one of China's most active real-estate investors in New York has purchased a development site on the Lower East Side, in a sign that Chinese appetite for property hasn't been curbed by that country's economic slowdown. The U.S. unit of China Vanke Co., together with Slate Property Group and Adam America Real Estate, paid $116 million for 45 Rivington St. The group plans to convert the 118-year-old building, designed by Charles B.J. Snyder as a grammar school, into luxury condominiums, according to Martin Nussbaum, co-founder of Slate."

CHECKING IN-"Hilton to spin off time-shares, most of real estate business," by Associated Press via Crain's: "Hilton plans to spin off its timeshare business and most of its real estate business in a move to boost shareholder value. Its share jumped almost 8% in premarket trading. The lodging company said Friday that the real estate business will be spun off into a publicly traded real estate investment trust. It will include about 70 properties. Hilton's timeshare business, Hilton Grand Vacations, will become a separate publicly traded company that's expected to manage almost 50 club resorts in the U.S. and Europe.."

LEGAL LEASE-"Attorney General's office looking for new NYC digs," by Real Deal's Mark Maurer: "The New York state Attorney General's office is on the hunt for a new home in the Financial District, as the expiration of its lease at Silverstein Properties' 120 Broadway looms. Late last year, the agency tapped CBRE to help secure a new 15-year lease for as much as 250,000 square feet holding more than 900 employees, according to a document from the state Office of General Services. So far, the state has checked out space at 28 Liberty Street and 180 Maiden Lane, two office towers also in the Financial District, according to sources familiar with negotiations."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Heat 98, Knicks 81: Stop me if you've heard this one: Carmelo Anthony scored 25 and the Knicks lost. Recent Net Joe Johnson scored 12 in his Heat debut.

-- In basketball, the St. John's women lost to Creighton, while the St. John's men really, really lost to Creighton. Seton Hall beat fifth-ranked Xavier to all but clinch a NCAA tournament at-large berth.

-- The day ahead: the Blue Jackets come to The Garden. The Nets are in Los Angeles, but bad news: they have to face the Clippers, not the Lakers.

#UpstateAmerica: Inside the Upstate factory where they make the Oscars.

** A Message from Nuclear Matters: New York's existing nuclear energy plants provide 61 percent of the state's carbon-free electricity and play a vital role in achieving our clean-energy and carbon-reduction goals. Additional premature retirements of safe, reliable nuclear energy plants mean New Yorkers would pay more for electricity, the economy would suffer and we would face substantially higher carbon emissions.

New York has taken an essential step forward to address the premature closures of our nuclear energy plants. The proposed development of a Clean Energy Standard by the Public Service Commission would, for the first time, ensure that existing nuclear plants are valued for their carbon-free attributes.

We urge the state to include all of New York's existing nuclear energy plants, regardless of their geography in the state, in the proposed Clean Energy Standard. All nuclear energy facilities bring significant reliability and clean-air benefits to New York. Learn more: **

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

SUBSCRIBE to the Playbook family: POLITICO Playbook: ... New York Playbook: ... Florida Playbook: ... New Jersey Playbook: ... Massachusetts Playbook: ... Illinois Playbook: ... California Playbook: and our friends at POLITICO Brussels Playbook:

To view online:

To change your alert settings, please go to
This email was sent to by: POLITICO, LLC 1000 Wilson Blvd. Arlington, VA, 22209, USA

To unsubscribe, 000153-2cff-de48-a773-6fff5ab00000&u


All titles, content, publisher names, trademarks, artwork, and associated imagery are trademarks and/or copyright material of their respective owners. All rights reserved. The Spam Archive website contains material for general information purposes only. It has been written for the purpose of providing information and historical reference containing in the main instances of business or commercial spam.

Many of the messages in Spamdex's archive contain forged headers in one form or another. The fact that an email claims to have come from one email address or another does not mean it actually originated at that address! Please use spamdex responsibly.

Yes YOU! Get INVOLVED - Send in your spam and report offenders

Create a rule in outlook or simply forward the junk email you receive to | See contributors

Google + Spam 2010- 2017 Spamdex - The Spam Archive for the internet. unsolicited electric messages (spam) archived for posterity. Link to us and help promote Spamdex as a means of forcing Spammers to re-think the amount of spam they send us.

The Spam Archive - Chronicling spam emails into readable web records index for all time

Please contact us with any comments or questions at Spam Archive is a non-profit library of thousands of spam email messages sent to a single email address. A number of far-sighted people have been saving all their spam and have put it online. This is a valuable resource for anyone writing Bayesian filters. The Spam Archive is building a digital library of Internet spam. Your use of the Archive is subject to the Archive's Terms of Use. All emails viewed are copyright of the respected companies or corporations. Thanks to Benedict Sykes for assisting with tech problems and Google Indexing, ta Ben.

Our inspiration is the "Internet Archive" USA. "Libraries exist to preserve society's cultural artefacts and to provide access to them. If libraries are to continue to foster education and scholarship in this era of digital technology, it's essential for them to extend those functions into the digital world." This is our library of unsolicited emails from around the world. See Spamdex is in no way associated though. Supporters and members of Helping rid the internet of spam, one email at a time. Working with Inernet Aware to improve user knowlegde on keeping safe online. Many thanks to all our supporters including Vanilla Circus for providing SEO advice and other content syndication help | Link to us | Terms | Privacy | Cookies | Complaints | Copyright | Spam emails / ICO | Spam images | Sitemap | All hosting and cloud migration by Cloudworks.

Important: Users take note, this is Spamdex - The Spam Archive for the internet. Some of the pages indexed could contain offensive language or contain fraudulent offers. If an offer looks too good to be true it probably is! Please tread, carefully, all of the links should be fine. Clicking I agree means you agree to our terms and conditions. We cannot be held responsible etc etc.

The Spam Archive - Chronicling spam emails into readable web records

The Glass House | London | SW19 8AE |
Spamdex is a digital archive of unsolicited electronic mail 4.9 out of 5 based on reviews
Spamdex - The Spam Archive Located in London, SW19 8AE. Phone: 08000 0514541.