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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by the United Federation of Teachers: TRUMP's NY GOP echo -- CUOMO Empire symbol -- RIKERS reform chief on challenges

03/07/2016 07:29 AM EDT

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

ECHOES OF PALADINO IN TRUMP RUN - Jimmy's dispatch from Buffalo: Hardly anyone was looking at the TV, where in a Fox debate on Thursday night Donald Trump was belittling "lyin' Ted" and "little Marco" while assuring the public about the adequacy of his endowment. But the same struggle for the future of the GOP was playing out among the state's Republican leaders here, over nachos and Heineken in a penthouse suite overlooking Lake Erie. The evening's host, Erie County Republican chairman Nick Langworthy, chatted with his fellow Trump supporters and party elders from other parts of the state - including State Chairman Ed Cox, whose perch he covets - with equal ease. He walked over to a corner bar, where Trump's operatives were having an impromptu huddle. They had considered trying to force an endorsement resolution during the Friday convention, but eventually demurred. Instead, they hoped the gathering would give them time to button-hole uncommitted. Michael Caputo, a political swashbuckler and AM radio host, looked down at his phone through octagonal glasses and made dinner plans with his team. "We're building a wall here," he said of New York's April 19 Republican primary. "And it doesn't have a damn door."

Republicans around the country are grappling with Trump's candidacy, with "establishment" GOP leaders in business and government horrified by a populist insurgency, and the racist, previously out-of-bounds comments that is fueling it. New York is no exception, and the talk among many delegates last week at a meeting of the Republican State Committee is that it was home to the prototype of Trump's campaign: Carl Paladino.

-- The convention nominated Wendy Long to face U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer. Officials including Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan attended, outlining priorities for the coming months.

--Trump's presidential path started with Nojay- Times' Susanne Craig and David W. Chen: In late December 2013, after Donald J. Trump had met with a number of Republicans to discuss a possible run for governor of New York, he received a memo from an attendee, a freshman assemblyman from upstate.The four-page briefing outlined the challenges that most first-time political candidates face, including 'endless chicken dinners' and a high probability of a 'loss of income from serving in government.' But the document also had the particular interests of Mr. Trump in mind: It was titled 'Springboards to the Presidency.' 'The most common path to the presidency is through a governor's office (19 out of 43) and the most common governor's office to hold is New York (4 out of 19),' Assemblyman Bill Nojay, the freshman legislator who represents the Rochester area, wrote in the memo given to Mr. Trump and a small group of Republicans."

CLINTON, TRUMP LEAD IN NEW POLL: Donald Trump has double the support of his nearest rival among registered Republicans in New York, a poll released Monday shows. Trump, the rough-edged developer who is the leading candidate for the GOP nomination, won the support of 45 percent of New York Republicans surveyed last week by the Siena Research Institute about their preference in the state's April 19 primary. John Kasich and Marco Rubio were each the pick of 18 percent of voters, and Ted Cruz finished last at 11 percent. The same poll shows Hillary Clinton with a commanding lead over Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders - 55 percent to 34 percent - for the Democratic Party nomination, buoyed by support among women (58-30) and African-American (68-30) voters. Sanders leads among voters under 35 (57-40).

-- Here are the cross-tabs:

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "When someone brings it up I have no choice but to pretend I know what they're talking about." -- Jonathan Rosen, Democratic consultant and advisor to de Blasio, on not seeing Hamilton, via WSJ's Erica Orden:

STAT OF THE DAY: "[A] Wall Street Journal analysis of city taxi data from 2013, the latest year available, suggests that on an average day 403 yellow taxi drivers were working longer than 15 hours at a time without taking a break of three hours or more. That amounts to 2% of all yellow taxi drivers on the road." -- WSJ's Andrew Tangel and Austen Hufford:

TABS -- Post: "Nation mourns former first lady Nancy Reagan, 1921-2016" -- Daily News: "Queens girl. Actress. Tireless advocate. AMERICA'S FIRST LADY" -- Metro: "GOODBYE NANCY" -- amNY: "TRUMP TOWN: How Donald made his mark on NYC - and how the city shaped him" -- SEE THEM:

-- Newsday: "FIX SEVEN GRADE CROSSINGS" -- Hamodia: "Exclusive: NYC Ending Most Daytime Trash Collection in Boro Park" -- El Diario [translated]: Rubio Wins Puerto Rico. Voters reject trump

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 1-col., above the fold: "MONEY POURS IN AS MOVE TO STOP TRUMP SHARPENS; $10 MILLION IN NEW ADS; G.O.P. Group Says Early Signs Front-Runner Is Peaking" -- WSJNY, 4-col., above the fold: "Office Space Still Squeezed"

SUNDAY TABS -- Post: "Trump grabs Kentucky, Louisiana, Romeny's thunder" -- Daily News: "'TRUMP IS HITLER'" -- SEE THEM:

** A message from the United Federation of Teachers: Check out this web app that allows NYC's parents and teachers to see how much Albany owes each public school. Overall, NYC schools are owed $2 billion. See what that means for your child's school: **

MURDOCH MARRIED AGAIN -- Times' Christine Hauser: "Rupert Murdoch, the executive chairman of News Corporation, and the former model Jerry Hall were married on Friday at a centuries-old mansion in central London, weeks after announcing their engagement. Mr. Murdoch, 84, and Ms. Hall, 59, were photographed leaving Spencer House after the ceremony. Steven Rubenstein, a spokesman for Mr. Murdoch, confirmed that a civil ceremony had taken place and said there would be a larger service at St. Bride's Church on Fleet Street in London on Saturday. It is the fourth marriage for Mr. Murdoch and the second for Ms. Hall. ... The couple announced their engagement in January in the classifieds of The Times of London, which he owns, in an ad that listed the names of the couple's 10 children between them."

--@rupertmurdoch: "No more tweets for ten days or ever! Feel like the luckiest AND happiest man in world."

DARTH CUOMO? - New York Post's Aaron Short: "The city quietly revised a government agency's online directory that used a 'Star Wars' symbol to take a shot at Mayor de Blasio's rival in Albany - a day after The Post reported the galactic diss. An Imperial Crest - a six-spoke wheel logo for the evil Galactic Empire - was used to represent state government, a dig at Gov. Cuomo. The symbol had appeared in the city's online version of the Green Book, a 629-page directory of city, state and federal officials that is produced and sold by the city Department of Administrative Services."

LEGAL VIEW -- Rikers commission chief knows the challenges ahead, and says he's ready -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino and Colby Hamilton: Former chief judge Jonathan Lippman has no illusions about the political obstacles of the job he's been tasked with: drawing up a plan to possibly close Rikers Island. City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito's outlined that vision during her State of the City speech last month, when she said she wanted to get the jail's population so low that the "dream" of closing it could become a reality. The political back and forth across the state that followed - and the concerns raised about the wisdom and cost of shuttering the island jail - has not made Lippman question the viability of his commission. And it has not made him doubt that the conclusions the commission reaches will convince the public that closing Rikers Island, even if it means building new jails within the city, could have long-term benefits for the health of the justice system and the city's poorest communities.

"I'm no naif in the wilderness on the political aspects of this, but you know, I will try to get the broadest possible support and then we will put forth recommendations," Lippman told POLITICO New York in a recent interview. "If I thought that it was a fool's errand, I wouldn't be doing it." Lippman's optimism is grounded in how he plans to tackle the task set before him by Mark-Viverito. Sitting in a conference room in the midtown offices of Latham & Watkins - the firm Lippman joined after departing from the bench at the start of this year - the former judge said that the composition of the team he's pulling together will not only help him avoid traps that could sink the work before it even starts, but will also provide a detailed map of how to achieve its goal. The question, he said, will be whether the political will is there in the end.

-- amNY: "Rikers Island closing plan could spur communities' resistance":

FIRST LOOK: The Patrolmen's Benevolent Association has a television ad calling for de Blasio to fire Richard Emery, chairman of the Civilian Complaint Review Board. The ad starts Tuesday and runs thru March 14, on NY1, CNN, MSNBC, Fox News, and News 12. "His law firm is seeking fees [from people suing cops] and he calls cops 'pigs?' Mayor de Blasio, police sacrifice daily to keep this city safe. All they ask for in return in respect. You can start by firing Richard Emery." SEE THE AD: -- Azi

TISH JAMES: 'DE BLASIO HAS TOO MUCH POWER' -- Post's Michael Gartland: "Public Advocate Letitia James said Sunday that her office should have increased authority as City Hall's watchdog because Mayor de Blasio wields 'too much power.' James, who replaced de Blasio as public advocate in 2014, was responding to criticisms that her own office has been overzealous and has overstepped its powers to bring lawsuits against the city and others. 'The executive, the mayor's office-again, I'm a friend of the mayor-has too much power and that power should be balanced,' she said in response to Bill Samuels on his 970 AM talk show. 'There should be a counterbalance and that counterbalance should be the office of the public advocate.'"

SOLARCITY SAVED BY SLUSH FUND - The Buffalo News' Tom Precious: "When the embarrassment of unpaid contractors working on the SolarCity project hit the headlines last week, the Cuomo administration turned to a quick and ready source of money to remedy the $82.4 million problem: SAM. The state has used a discretionary money pot formally known as the State and Municipal Facilities Program, or SAM, since 2013 to pay for everything from an outlet mall on Staten Island to dog parks to renovating the Ed Sullivan Theater in Manhattan before Stephen Colbert took over the CBS late-night time slot. But SAM and other discretionary pots of money have come under mounting criticism from government watchdog groups who describe them as legal slush funds that Cuomo and lawmakers tap with barely a hint of transparency."

STATE ACTIONS HELP POLITICALLY WIRED INSURER - Times Union's Chris Bragg: "In 2015, a bill allowing Physicians Reciprocal Insurance to operate in the red cruised through Albany, a fact laid bare at the trial of former Senate Majority Leader Dean Skelos. But that's not the only break granted by state government to the financially struggling firm, which has been one of the state's biggest political donors to politicians including Cuomo and former Republican Gov. George Pataki. State insurance regulators have routinely suppressed taxpayer-funded reports on PRI's finances, examinations which likely would have painted the company as being in dire shape. A spokesman for the state's insurance regulator, the state Department of Financial Services, refused to say why the reports had not been released, even as competitors' reports have often been made public. The lack of public information on the company's finances is not an academic issue: If PRI were to collapse, it could have broad implications for the insurance industry, with the costs eventually passed on to New York consumers as higher home, auto or business insurance premiums."

ST. PATTY IN THE ROCKAWAYS -- CBS: "Mayor Bill de Blasio joint locals in Queens Saturday to pay tribute to the first St. Patrick's Day parade of the year. 'It all begins here in the Rockaways,' de Blasio said. The mayor was booed last year for arriving late to the parade, but this time he was right on schedule. 'The whole city is celebrating with you, it's an honor to be with you today,' he said. Politics aside, residents like Michael are proud that his town hosts the first St. Patty's Day parade of the year. 'It's Rockaway Beach, big Irish community here. I think it just shows support, especially with what this town has been through since Hurricane Sandy,' de Blasio said."

PARADE BOYCOTT -- Staten Island Advance's Anna Sanders: "Mayor Bill de Blasio is boycotting the Staten Island St. Patrick's Parade again this year. De Blasio will skip for the third year in a row because the borough event isn't inclusive, a spokeswoman said. The parade prohibits gays from marching openly under banners or otherwise identifying themselves.

"There was a brief confrontation at the Staten Island parade in 2011 when members of the Young Democrats of Richmond County wore small rainbow lapel pins while marching to show their support of gay rights. The parade's grand marshal objected to the display. The mayor's office has said de Blasio won't march in parades that exclude any groups. He didn't march at the Staten Island event in 2014 or 2015. Michael Bloomberg participated in the borough parade at least nine times as mayor."

IN MEMORIAM JUNE AND BILL BRATTON, SR. - Boston Globe's Kevin Cullen: "After the senior Bill Bratton shook hands with Pope John Paul II in 1995, he refused to wash his hand until he got back to the bungalow in Weymouth, so he could place that hand on his wife in a virtual blessing. 'I loved giving them opportunities to do things, to meet people,' their son said. 'They were children of the Depression, they lived through a world war, they raised a family. They sacrificed so much for me and my sister. It was only later in life that I realized how much they sacrificed.' June Bratton's son once arranged for her to meet her favorite singer, Englebert Humperdinck. She never wanted much."

"SEEKING A POWER JOB? TRY RUNNING FOR COMPTROLLER" - Newsday's Dan Janison : "In the endless scrum among elected officials over fiscal issues, comptrollers seem to hold a unique edge. A recent example: Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo clashed with Mayor Bill de Blasio over the homeless problem, which had become a visible embarrassment to City Hall. The governor made waves by vowing to But State Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli soon published a reality check of sorts - an audit showing the governor's Office of Temporary and Disability Assistance failed for some time to adequately monitor existing shelters. Another example: De Blasio has been pushing an affordable-housing agenda. Last month, City Comptroller Scott Stringer issued a report that the city owns more than 1,000 vacant lots that could be developed but were allowed to languish."

PAY TO PLAY -- "The perks of donating to de Blasio's nonprofit," by Post's Rich Calder: "Mayor de Blasio's nonprofit fund-raising arm has raked in most of its money since 2014 from just over two dozen rich donors - many of whom benefited from their generosity ... Some $3.2 million of the $4.3 million donated to the Campaign for One New York came from just 30 people or entities, and 16 of them gave $50,000 or more ... De Blasio participated in at least 31 work meetings or phone calls through September with 16 of these 30 major CONY donors - or those directly linked to these donors ... De Blasio also featured these top CONY donors - which include developers, entrepreneurs and labor unions - in at least 17 of his office's press releases, often praising them and providing them a free platform to gain positive media attention."

MOOD MUSIC -- "New York Is Thriving Under Mayor de Blasio, Much to Business Leaders' Relief," by Times' Patrick McGeehan : "When Bill de Blasio was running for mayor on a starkly liberal platform in 2013, some of New York's business leaders feared the city's economic well-being was doomed. ... But as Mr. de Blasio settles into the second half of his four-year term, the opposite has happened. Even amid national and global concerns about teetering economies, New York City has rarely been in better financial shape. Indeed, the city added more jobs in Mr. de Blasio's first two years in office - 248,000 - than in any two-year period in the last half-century ... Along with the steady increases in employment, the wages of workers in the city have risen at a fast pace over the last two years, helping them cope with the dizzying cost of living. Residential and office construction are booming. Tourism is at a high."

MELISSA DEROSA on WSJ front page -- "What's Worse Than Getting Shot by Aaron Burr? Not Having Seen 'Hamilton,'" by Erica Orden: "In conversation after conversation at a Manhattan cocktail party last fall packed with political types, Melissa DeRosa found herself suddenly panicked. Ms. DeRosa, chief of staff to New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, pretended to check her phone for email or take a call, anything to avoid disclosing a painful, personal secret: She hadn't seen 'Hamilton.' ... In political circles in New York, Washington and elsewhere, seeing 'Hamilton,' the Broadway hit musical about one of the nation's earliest politicians, has become an essential barometer of professional coolness. ... All the fuss has created a sort of stage fright among some political aides, advisers and elected officials. Many admit to bouts of acute professional and social anxiety about being a Hamilton no-show."

SNEAK PEEK - ALEC MacGILLIS in The New Yorker, "The Billionaires' Loophole: A tax law helps David Rubenstein perform major patriotic philanthropic works. Is it fair?": "Rubenstein, with an estimated net worth of $2.6 billion, is one of the wealthiest people in Washington. He is an American-history buff, and practices what he calls 'patriotic philanthropy,' on behalf of the national heritage. ... Until recently, relatively little attention had been paid to one source of Rubenstein's wealth, which he has quietly fought to protect: the so-called carried-interest tax loophole. The tax break has helped private equity become one of the most lucrative sectors of the financial industry. Since the end of the recession, private equity has reported record profits, and at least eighteen private-equity executives are estimated to be worth two billion dollars or more each."

MEDIA MORNING -- 'NEW YORK' GETS BRANDED - per Politico Media Pro: New York magazine is launching an in-house branding agency, Ad Age's Jeremy Barr reports. The studio will be led by Justin Montanino, who joined New York from Fusion, where he was director of development for branded content. The studio is still being developed and will have around 11 staffers working on campaigns.

TRUMP'S SKELETONS -- "Trump Tower Financed by Rich Chinese Who Invest Cash for Visas," by Bloomberg's Jesse Drucker: "[N]o skills are required of the wealthy Chinese being courted by a Chinese-subtitled video to help finance a huge Trump-branded tower in New Jersey. ... The video was produced to help raise tens of millions of dollars through a controversial government program that offers expedited visas to foreign investors overwhelmingly from China. ... Trump Bay Street is a 50-story luxury rental apartment building being built by Kushner Companies, whose [CEO], Jared Kushner, is married to Trump's daughter Ivanka. It will have an outdoor pool, indoor golf simulator and sweeping views of Lower Manhattan; it adjoins an existing high rise condo, Trump Plaza Residence."

--"Trump challenged over ties to mob-linked gambler with ugly past," by Yahoo's Michael Isikoff: "The daughter of a reputed New Jersey mob figure says her late father had a longtime relationship with Donald Trump that included gambling millions of dollars at one of his casinos, flying on his helicopter and partying aboard his private yacht. In 1991, Trump first faced questions about his dealings with Robert LiButti, a plump, balding and nationally famous horse breeder with an explosive temper who would later be banned from New Jersey casinos for his ties to Mafia boss John Gotti."

GRAYDON CARTER on NPR's Morning Edition, interviewed by David Folkenflik: "Carter, editor of Vanity Fair magazine, and Kurt Andersen, host of the public radio show Studio 360, have been students and gadflies of Donald Trump since founding the satiric magazine Spy in 1986."

Asked why Spy satirized Trump:

Andersen: "He epitomized so much of the sudden..."

Carter: "the brashness and ostentation..."

Andersen: "the vulgarity..."

Carter: "vulgarity, of New York in the eighties yeah."

Andersen : "I mean, New York 80s - Donald Trump. That until now could have been the illustration in the dictionary. And, because he has, loved then and loves - like nobody I've ever seen, in a kind of addict way - public attention, he started rising to the bait, and talking back to us."

When asked how Trump reacted to them calling him a "short-fingered vulgarian": Carter : "Over the years he's been sending me pictures -he blames me for this more than Kurt. He'll send me pictures, tear sheets from magazines and he did it as recently as April, with a gold sharpie. He'll circle his fingers and in his handwriting say 'See, not so short.' This April when he sent me one, I just I should have held on to the thing, but I sent it right back by messenger with a note, card, stapled to the top, saying, 'Actually, quite short.' And I know it just gives him absolute fits. And now that it's become part of the whole campaign rhetoric, I'm sure he wants to just kill me. With those little hands."

On the prospect of Trump reaching the White House: Andersen : "well, Graydon and I would share a bunk in the internment camp. ... [and] the White House would look a lot better than it does now."

BROADWAY BUZZ - "For a Young Donald J. Trump, Broadway Held Sway," by Times' Michael Paulson: "The Broadway producer David Black was sitting in his office, above the Palace Theater, when a young Donald J. Trump walked in, unannounced, and asked him to lunch. Mr. Trump was just 23 years old, fresh out of Wharton, with some money from his developer-father and an interest in what it might be like to be a Broadway producer. He took Mr. Black to the private Metropolitan Club, peppered him with questions about the ins and outs of the theater business, and made an offer: Mr. Trump would pay half the cost of putting up Mr. Black's next play if the producer would give him equal billing on the posters and in Playbill. When 'Paris Is Out!,' a domestic comedy featuring Molly Picon, a well-known star of the Yiddish theater, began performances on Broadway early in 1970, Mr. Trump's name was above the title, with that of Mr. Black. The show was a flop, and its closing brought an abrupt end to Mr. Trump's career as a Broadway producer."

REAL ESTATE -- RAMPING UP-"As de Blasio pitches senior housing, advocates push rent freeze program," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "As Mayor Bill de Blasio promotes his campaign to increase housing opportunities for financially struggling senior citizens, his finance department is having trouble publicizing a rental assistance program for the same population. Though the agency enrolled 11,289 people in the program over the past 18 months as part of a new outreach campaign and a change in the income threshold, there are still nearly 80,000 New York City seniors who qualify but do not enroll, city officials said last week. ... In response to the enrollment gap, two leading senior advocates are demanding that the administration put more resources into publicizing the program, particularly as the mayor makes his own citywide pitch for expanded senior housing ahead of a Council vote this month on his housing plans."

BLAST BLUES-"Victim of 2nd Ave. explosion lists vacant lot for $9.7M," by Post's Lois Weiss: "The innocent victim of the Second Avenue explosion has hired Compass brokerage to sell what is now his vacant lot in the East Village for $9.7 million. The seller, George Pasternak, owned the small rental building with two stores at 123 Second Ave., between E. Sixth and Seventh streets, that was destroyed in the March 26 explosion. ... After the explosion, all three small apartment buildings and their stores were demolished by the city, which charged each owner over $350,000 for the services. To add insult to injury, all three properties were reclassified from apartments in Tax Class 2 to vacant land in Tax Class 4, which will bump their expected rates starting July 1."

PICKING UP SPEED-"MTA getting ready to 'fast-track' Second Avenue Subway Phase 2 construction," by Daily News' Ginger Adams Otis: "The MTA is ready for Round Two of the Second Avenue subway. With the first part of the long-awaited subway line on Manhattan's Upper East Side slated to open in December, the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's gearing up to find funding for Phase 2. That project will extend the subway north from Second Ave. and 96th St. to 125th St. and Lexington Ave., with new stations at 106th, 116th and 125th Sts. and Lexington Ave. 'Our goal is to fast-track Phase 2 to every extent possible, and if these efforts to speed up the project timetable are successful, the MTA will amend our Capital Program and seek additional funds to begin heavy construction sooner,' MTA chairman Thomas Prendergast said Friday."

BIRTHDAYS: Michael Tobman, Democratic consultant, Schumer alum ... Jennifer Hsu, WNYC producer ... Carol Danko, former Rep. Grimm staffer ... and Lewis Cohen, Assembly staffer.

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Toronto FC 2, Red Bulls 0: An Giovinco penalty opened the scoring late in the proceedings, a match the Red Bulls largely dominated in possession. And a Giovinco find of Marco Delgado put it away in extra time. Takeaway: Giovinco is great, and you can see him again next weekend at NYCFC's home opener.

-- NYCFC 4, Fire 3: Speaking of NYCFC, a wild, wide-open game saw seven goals from seven players, with Mix Diskerud providing what proved to be the winner in the 63rd minute.

-- The day ahead: Monmouth-Iona at The Times Union Center in men's basketball, with the MAAC's auto bid on the line. Two very talented, deserving teams, who split their regular season games. If you could bottle the essence of March, you'd do so using the air in Albany tonight.

#UpstateAmerica: Dancers at the 39th annual South High Marathon Dance raised a record $762,000, which will be disbursed to individuals and organizations chosen by a committee of students at South Glens Falls High School.

** A message from the United Federation of Teachers: Check out this web app that allows NYC's parents and teachers to see how much Albany owes each public school. Overall, NYC schools are owed $2 billion. See what that means for your child's school: **

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