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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by Nuclear Matters: DE BLASIO jeered at CLINTON event -- TRUMP on Time's cover, again -- SPOTTED at Penn Station

03/03/2016 07:13 AM EDT

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

IRISH EYES ARE SMILING? -- De Blasio to march in St. Pat's parade after LGBT ban dropped -- AP's Jonathan Lemire: "Mayor Bill de Blasio is ending a two-year boycott of the nation's largest St. Patrick's Day parade now that it has fully dropped its longstanding ban on allowing gay and lesbian groups to march under their own banners. De Blasio ... told The Associated Press on Wednesday that for the first time he will take part in the parade along Manhattan's Fifth Avenue on St. Patrick's Day, March 17. He skipped the parade in 2014, when no gay groups were allowed to openly march, and he skipped again last year, when only one small lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender group was permitted.

"'The St. Patrick's Day Parade is a New York City tradition, but for years Irish LGBT New Yorkers could not show their pride,' de Blasio told the AP a day ahead of a planned formal announcement. 'Finally, they can celebrate their heritage by marching in a parade that now represents progress and equality.' This year, more than 300 people will march under the banner of the Lavender and Green Alliance, an Irish LGBT group that had worked for 25 years to reverse the ban and, when those efforts stalled, founded a competing parade, called St. Patrick's For All, which marches every year in Queens and allows all groups to participate."

DE BLASIO, FOR HILLARY, BOOED -- Azi: Mayor Bill de Blasio's brief moment in the spotlight Wednesday at an official campaign event for Hillary Clinton - where he told a raucous audience that GOP front-runner Donald Trump was selfish, slow to denounce support from a former KKK leader and that the rich in America need to pay more in taxes - was met with some booing from the crowd. For de Blasio - a progressive who has made income inequality and Democratic causes a cornerstone of his career - it was an unusually audible note of discontent, considering the setting on the West Side of Manhattan in the Jacob Javits Center...

When asked for a comment about the boos, de Blasio spokeswoman Karen Hinton said in an email to POLITICO New York that she "didn't hear them." She followed up saying, "I only heard applause and cheers for Secretary Clinton's high praise for the Mayor's Pre-k initiative." The boos were heard inside the hangar at the Javits Center, and on NY1, where the Clinton rally was carried live. There were many union members in the crowd, but it was not clear exactly where the booing came from, or what specifically it was responding to. ... Despite the audible displeasure directed at de Blasio, campaign attendees who spoke with POLITICO New York after the event expressed support for the mayor.

Wednesday's rally was de Blasio's first appearance at an official Clinton event ... He spoke after remarks were given by Public Advocate Letitia James, City Comptroller Scott Stringer, City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito, and just before Gov. Andrew Cuomo. "She's the person who can make the change we need," de Blasio said of Clinton. "Donald Trump offers exclusion. Division. Negativity. All the things that would tear us apart." When Cuomo spoke, he made fun of Trump's oft-stated plan to build "a wall" along the border with Mexico.

-- Post's Rich Calder and Yoav Gonen: "Mayor de Blasio drew audible boos three times ... The most pronounced boos came after Hizzoner concluded a speech in which he praised Clinton as a 'tireless advocate of New York.'"

-- News' Jennifer Fermino and Erin Durkin: "[H]e was greeted with a smattering of boos as he took the stage for the rally at the Javits Center, where the crowd was heavy with construction unions."

-- WSJ headline: "Clinton Supporters Jeer at New York Mayor: Bill de Blasio annoyed Democrats when he delayed endorsing his former boss"

RELATED -- WSJ's @Eorden: "Mayor Income Inequality says 'I really don't care' what @HillaryClinton said to Wall Street in her paid speeches" -- SEE THE INTERVIEW:

CUOMO VS DE BLASIO - Governing's Alan Greenblatt: "Name the issue -- charter schools, taxes, public housing, law enforcement, regulation of car-sharing services -- and Cuomo has gone out of his way to step on de Blasio's plans and sometimes humiliate him. All of this must have come as a surprise to the mayor, who has otherwise encountered little opposition locally on his agenda to address income inequality. 'I don't think anyone predicted this would be the premiere political dynamic for de Blasio,' says Stephen Eide, a senior fellow at the Manhattan Institute, a conservative think tank. 'But it certainly has been.' This is all taking place at a time when many states are putting the kibosh on liberal city desires, such as raising the minimum wage or mandating paid sick leave. But that kind of preemption is happening where Republicans control the legislature and don't like what's happening in big cities run by Democrats. In New York, both the mayor and the governor are Democrats."

** 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: **

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "What you call my 'truculence' is more appropriately called 'realism.'" -- Norman Seabrook, president of the Correction Officers Benevolent Association, in a letter to the NYT:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "The wall, a big wall, a long wall, a thousand-mile wall, like the China wall, but wider, but higher, but nicer, good looking wall. I'm gonna build a wall. Don't worry, the wall is a beautiful wall" -- Gov. Andrew Cuomo, at Clinton's rally, mocking Trump, via WNYC:

EXTRA BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "Your station made an indiscriminate request to have every minute of body footage from inception until now to put out their without restriction, without review, without concern for the legitimate privacy interest of New Yorkers." -- NYPD's Deputy Commissioner for Legal Matters Lawrence Byrne, on the department's opposition to NY1's FOIL for police body camera footage, via NY1's Dean Meminger:

TABS -- Post: "HAIR PEACE: Donald and GOP talk truce" -- Daily News: "RODNEY KING, 25 YEARS LATER: 'AT LEAST THEY DIDN'T SHOOT HIM': Lawyer: 'Sarge on scene deserves credit'; Says cop did 'what he was trained to do'; 'Shootings not as ugly as baton beatings'" -- El Diario [translated]: Latinos are ready to face anti-immigrant campaign -- SEE THEM:

-- amNY: "ON TRACK FOR MORE COPS" -- Newsday: "NASSAU CONTRACT CRACKDOWN" -- Hamodia: "U.S. Awards Millions To Aid Holocaust Survivors"

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 2-col. above the fold: "Anti-Trump Republicans Move to Deny Nomination: A Television Ad Blitz in Florida - Aiming for a Rare Contested Convention" -- WSJNY, 4-col., below the fold: "Council Shut Out on Arrest Policy"

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Pace Law School dean David Yassky, who's the former chair of the NYC City Taxi and Limousine Commission ... Glens Falls Post-Star columnist Maury Thompson ... (was yesterday): John Tritt, deputy political director of the Hotel Trades Council, AFL-CIO (h/t Meg Fosque, who was on time)

SPOTTED: NBC's Andrea Mitchell last night in the Acela Club lounge in Penn Station with Mark Penn also seen nearby.

HIGH ART: "Timelapse Shows Recreation Of Historic Ceiling Mural In The NYPL" -- Gothamist's Jen Carlson:

LORNE DEFENDS KANYE -- Page Six: "Lorne Michaels is calling Kanye West an 'artist' in response to the rapper's epic meltdown on the set of 'Saturday Night Live' last month. 'That happened in his dressing room,' the 'SNL' boss told E! News of the incident, which Page Six exclusively revealed. 'Kanye's been on the show a lot of years, and it's always different. He's an artist, you know? A great artist. ... The 'SNL' honcho continued, 'When he did the 40th anniversary show - which I wanted him to be part of it - I had no idea what he was going to do, even 10 minutes before we went on the air. He arrived that day, but he just always delivers, and he's Kanye.' His rant was provoked after staffers made changes to the set 30 minutes before the show started."

LONG DIVES IN - Newsday's Tom Brune: "Republican attorney Wendy Long, who lost a lopsided race to Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand four years ago, said Wednesday she will run against New York's Democratic Sen. Chuck Schumer as he makes his bid for a fourth term. 'I am going to run,' Long said in a telephone call. Her official announcement will be made Thursday on her website Long is the only one to step forward as a candidate willing to run against Schumer."

-- Flashback: POLITICO first reported Long was considering a run on Jan. 20.

LET THEM WEAR PINK - Buffalo News' Tom Precious: "Whether deer will notice is, of course, uncertain, but more pink may be coming to the woods of New York. An upstate Republican senator introduced a bill Wednesday to add the color 'fluorescent pink' to the now-required orange color on vests or jackets and hats worn by young teen hunters out hunting deer or bear. The idea, as stated in a memo accompanying the bill by Sen. Patty Ritchie of St. Lawrence County: to attract more women to hunting. 'While women comprise a relatively small percentage of hunters, that number has increased in recent years according to data published by the U.S. Census Bureau. But by giving young hunters and those accompanying them the choice to wear fluorescent pink instead of orange, more women may be encouraged to join this time-honored tradition,' states the memo accompanying the bill introduced Wednesday."

ZONING IN -"Labor group hits the airwaves for de Blasio housing plan," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "As negotiations heat up over Mayor Bill de Blasio's housing proposal, a labor-backed group supporting his plan is launching a TV and digital ad campaign. A 60-second spot will air for two weeks on MSNBC, CNN, NY1 and News 12, according to Neal Kwatra, the lead strategist for United for Affordable NYC, a political organization that recently formed in defense of the mayor's housing efforts. The ad, produced by Metropolitan Public Strategies, features dozens of New Yorkers representing a variety of ages and ethnicities walking around different neighborhoods, as music plays in the background. It includes clips from the mayor's 2015 State of the City speech, which focused on his affordable housing plan."

MOVING ALONG -- "De Blasio Wants Manhattan's Loose New Booze and Urine Rules to Spread to All Boroughs" -- Observer's Will Bredderman: "Mayor Bill de Blasio hopes to see Manhattan's new no-arrest policy for open container and public urination violations become a model for Brooklyn, Queens, Staten Island and the Bronx. A day after Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance announced the NYPD would no longer arrest, and his office would no longer prosecute, most people caught drinking, peeing, littering and riding between subway cars or taking up more than one seat on the train.

"Mr. de Blasio said he envisions the new tons-of-tolerance approach going citywide. The mayor compared it to his program of only issuing citations for possession of small quantities of cannabis, which he announced in 2014. 'The initiative with D.A. Vance, which we feel will be a success and spread to all five boroughs, is very consistent with the initiative we undertook on marijuana arrests,' the mayor said at an NYPD press conference in Brooklyn. 'I believe this will be a successful approach. We're very ready to see it succeed in Manhattan and then continue, because it makes sense.'"

-- Council responds: "@DanGarodnick Why a borough by borough approach here? @NYCCouncil @MMViverito already working on a thoughtful and uniform policy."

-- Councilman Rory Lancman: "The administration is playing political and public-relations games to try to show that they're moving on an issue that is very important to a very important part of the mayor's base ... But this is a really marginal reform and not the real reform that the public is asking for and that the council is working on." via WSJ's Mara Gay and Rebecca Davis O'Brien:

CITY POLS SUPPORT GUN SUIT AGAINST WAL-MART -- Daily News' Erin Durkin: "Public Advocate Letitia James and other officials argued in an amicus brief filed Wednesday that victims' families should be able to sue the chain in state court for negligence for selling handgun ammunition to a customer they charge was too young to legally buy it and visibly drunk. The case is unfolding in Pennsylvania, but the city pols say being able to go after sellers is crucial to stopping the 'iron pipeline' that pumps out-of-state guns into New York. 'Walmart must be held accountable for its role in this reckless sale of ammunition,' James said. 'We will not allow Walmart and other gun retailers to hide behind federal court protections and sweep their role in gun deaths under the rug.' ... The brief was also joined by Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer, City Councilman Jumaane Williams, and five state legislators."

THE CUNY BUDGET HOLE -- POLITICO New York's Conor Skelding: Increasing CUNY tuition by about half could possible help to balance its budget if the city doesn't provide a new $485 million next year, as Gov. Andrew Cuomo would have it do his executive budget. Vice chancellor for finance Matthew Sapienza said that the figure, 30 percent of the system's senior colleges operating and debt service costs, was an "unfathomable" amount not to have. In early February, chancellor James Milliken said before the state Legislature that, if the city didn't make up the difference, "numerous colleges" would have to be closed. On Wednesday, Sapienza said before the City Council that a tuition increase of about $3,000 could also make up the difference. This would increase tuition from $6,330 as of this academic year to about $9,500, or about 50 percent.

SCHNEIDERMAN PROBES INSURERS over Hep-C coverage -- POLITICO New York's Dan Goldberg and Colby Hamilton: Attorney General Eric Schneiderman is looking to see whether health insurance companies are inappropriately rationing high-priced Hepatitis C drugs in order to pad their bottom line, an inquiry which insurers were quick to dub "misguided." Schneiderman's office has issued 16 subpoenas seeking information on which patients were denied drugs and why, according to a source with knowledge of the inquiry.

Harvoni and Sovaldi - both made by Gilead - have been hailed as miracle cures for Hepatitis C, but their $94,500 and $84,000 respective price-tags have caused headaches for insurers and public health officials who have accused the pharmaceutical company of profiteering. A spokeswoman for the New York State Conference of Blue Cross and Blue Shield Plans said Schneiderman's focus was misdirected. It's not the insurers that are hurting consumers, she said, it's the pharmaceutical companies.

STRINGER: LAWSUITS AGAINST RIKERS ARE UP -- Observer's Jillian Jorgensen: "Not only is Rikers Island in the midst of a 'humanitarian crisis,' it's also costing New York big money in lawsuits-and the city should consider shutting it down, Comptroller Scott Stringer said today.

'Rikers today, it is the wild west. It is the wild west of corrections,' Mr. Stringer said at a press conference in his Manhattan office today. 'We have to own up to that. The data I'm presenting today should be a clarion call.' Mr. Stringer said claims filed for personal injuries in the city's correctional facilities-most of which are located on Rikers Island-had risen 27 percent in fiscal year 2015, costing the city $13.1 million."

POLICE RADIO UPGRADE -- Times' Ashley Southall: "[A] new plan to have all city officers use the same frequency bandwidth was announced by the police and leaders of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority. At the heart of the plan is a simple fix: All officers' radios will be reprogrammed to allow them to communicate over ultrahigh frequencies on the street and in the subway. But its use was delayed for years, mainly for reasons that had nothing to do with technology, the police commissioner, William J. Bratton, said at a news conference. ... The upgrade, which has already cost $100 million, will be paid for mostly by the authority, [NYPD Deputy Commissioner for Technology Information Jessica] Tisch said. ... The disconnect between officers on the street and underground has been blamed for delayed responses in subway fires, crimes and power failures over the years."

-- Azi: New York City subways carry more than six million riders a day, and, on average, fewer than seven major crimes are reported on the system daily. But subway crime is inching up, leading to high anxiety among residents and dramatic news headlines. A NY1 / Baruch college poll last week showed that 51 percent of New York City residents said they felt unsafe riding the subways at night. On Wednesday, the mayor and top police officials announced the redeployment of more officers into the subway and an expansion of their presence on buses to assuage the public's concerns. When asked why, if crime is low, more police were needed in the subways, NYPD commissioner Bill Bratton replied, "Perception."

TURF WAR - "In Newark Uber fight, growing tension between mayor and Port Authority," by Katherine Landergan and Ryan Hutchins : "A large-scale car-hail dispute has broken out between Newark Mayor Ras Baraka and the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, which operates Newark Liberty Airport and is refusing to allow local law police officers to enforce city laws at the facility. ... Baraka pledged last month to ticket and tow cars used by car hail services Uber and Lyft, saying officers would specifically target vehicles operating at the airport and Newark Penn Station. Despite the mayor's public denunciation of the companies, the city police department still has not towed any cars from the airport, according to a department spokesman."

-- DNAinfo headline: "Straphangers Will See More Police Officers on Subways, Officials Say"

TRUMP on TIME's COVER, again: Cover shows five boxes with check marks (except the last one): "bully ... showman ... party crasher ... demagogue ... 45th President of the United States: On the plane with Donald Trump," by David Von Drehle aboard Trump Force One: "Trumpism is rooted in anxiety over lost American greatness-which ... may not even be lost. It wallows in a sense that the country is adrift in seas plied by cunning foreign adversaries. It is a roll of the dice in a garish casino-exactly the kind of bet that has been very, very good to Trump in the past." See the cover.

TRUMP tells TIME: "I am the most successful person ever to run for president. I built an incredible business. ... I go on one of these shows and the ratings double. They triple. And that gives you power. It's not the polls. It's the ratings. ... I have always been a winner. If we have the delegates at the convention, there is nothing they can do about it. ... I am the last person on Earth [Hillary] wants to run against." Link goes live at 8 a.m.

MEDIA MORNING - NYT Public Editor Margaret Sullivan @Sulliview tweets: "NYT sources, who asked to remain nameless to avoid career suicide, say a stricter policy on anonymous sources is imminent. @AnonyWatch".

HILLARYWATCH -- "How Clinton hit the reset button on 2016: A scare in Iowa and a crushing loss in New Hampshire drove her to shake up her strategy -- and trust her advisers," by Glenn Thrush and Annie Karni: "As her staff digested the rotten news on [New Hampshire] primary day from their digs at the ratty Radisson in downtown Manchester, aides were told to cancel their commercial flights back to New York: Clinton had traded up her small corporate plane for a bigger regional jet, and she was offering 25 of them a ride home. ... When the staff trudged up the steps, ... they were surprised to find Bill and Hillary Clinton, tired but smiling, at the hatch to offer hugs, handshakes, solace and ... 'I appreciate what you did' ...

"Clinton finally learned the most important lessons of her loss in 2008: ... Don't panic, trust your team - even when you think they screwed up - and stick with the plan. ... The first step was clearing the candidate's head. Knowing their friend was feeling down, Clinton's support network, 25 to 30 women who have known her for decades, sprang into action.

"The chipper email chain had begun in Iowa, but really kicked into gear when it became apparent Clinton would be humbled in New Hampshire. This was no formal effort to soothe the easily agitated frontrunner, but her friends talk among themselves, and they urged calm and reminded Clinton they had her back. Later, they even made trucker hats, akin to Donald Trump's 'Make America Great Again,' emblazoned with the slogan 'H Team' on them."

--"Democrats to Clinton: Don't laugh off Trump threat," by Politico's Daniel Lippman : "For all the GOP front-runner's flaws, many veteran Democrats [say] Trump is a canny operator who just might end up in the White House if they're not careful. ... 'It's fair to say there's been a graveyard already out there of people underestimating him,' said Doug Sosnik, a former Bill Clinton White House adviser." With cameos by Stan, Shrum, Tracy Sefl

REAL ESTATE -- OCULUS OPENS-"The New World Trade Center Transportation Hub Puts Dazzle Over Details," by WSJ's Julie V. Iovine: "You cannot miss the new World Trade Center Transportation Hub. Its shape is like nothing you are likely to have seen before-at least, outside of an amusement park. The tips of its fanning spike wings are teasingly visible down Fulton and other side streets leading to Church Street as the structure's main body hunches into view along the eastern edge of the 9/11 Memorial Plaza. It has been compared to a hedgehog, a stegosaurus and other beastly creatures with swishing tails. Even without that appendage, it has an undeniable and dynamic presence that has little to do with architecture. Such fine distinctions may not matter, though. The Hub offers flamboyance, and people are going to respond."

BIG DEAL-"Gildo Zegna gets luxurious flagship store inside Crown Building," by Post's Lois Weiss: "Men's luxury retailer Ermenegildo Zegna has inked a $150 million deal to open a new flagship in the Crown Building at 730 Fifth Ave. The 116-year-old Milan-based brand will open in a 9,000-square-foot duplex on the West 57th Street side of the building, right next to Bulgari. The new store on Billionaire's Row will have 1,500 square feet on the ground and another 7,500 square feet on the second floor. Sources said the founder's namesake great-grandson, Chief Executive Ermenegildo 'Gildo' Zegna, negotiated the pact directly with retail co-owner and deal maestro Jeff Sutton."

INDUSTRY CITY-"City to launch $150M fund for manufacturing projects," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "Developers are being invited to compete for a slice of a $150 million pie for industrial projects run by the New York City Economic Development Corporation. The agency on Thursday will launch the NYC Industrial Developer Fund, which will combine $60 million in taxpayer money with $90 million in private financing that an agency spokesman said would be secured as projects get approved. The fund is intended to create 400,000 square feet of new or renovated industrial space, with an emphasis on nonprofit developers who are looking to build in the outer boroughs, the spokesman, Anthony Hogrebe, said."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Quietly, the Fordham men's basketball team has enjoyed a solid season, improving to 16-12 overall, 7-10 in the Atlantic 10 with a 78-69 win over Duquesne.

-- The second-seeded Albany Great Danes were upset by seven seed Hartford in the America East men's basketball tournament, 68-59, ending their NCAA hopes.

-- The day ahead: BASEBALL! Mets and Nationals. Phillies and Yankees. And if you're into games that matter, Army-Colgate in the Patriot League men's conference tournament, Marist-Manhattan in the MAAC men's conference tournament. The Rangers are in Pittsburgh. The Islanders are in Winnipeg. The Sabres host the Flames.

#UpstateAmerica: Officials in the Finger Lakes are struggling to find a buyer for a parcel of land where a rare breed of white deer live.

** 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:

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