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POLITICO New York Playbook: PAUL MASSEY aims for mayor's race -- DE BLASIO's big 2017 money -- THE WEGMAN'S EFFECT

03/25/2016 07:20 AM EDT

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

POTENTIAL DE BLASIO OPPONENT -- "This Republican Real-Estate Developer Wants to Run for NYC Mayor As a Successor to Bloomberg," by David Freedlander in New York: "A deep-pocketed real-estate executive is laying the groundwork to mount a challenge to Bill de Blasio in next year's mayoral election. Paul Massey, a Republican who recently sold the real-estate brokerage firm he founded for $100 million, has been meeting with business and GOP leaders throughout the city in an effort to gauge support for a campaign. ... Massey, 56, co-founded Massey Knakal Real Estate Services in 1988. It grew into a $2 billion a year business and was bought in 2014 by Cushman Wakefield. Earlier this year, Massey announced the launch of a political action committee called 1NY Together devoted to countering de Blasio's agenda. ...

"A source familiar with Massey's thinking said that he was willing to spend heavily to fund a race, but was also preparing to seek donations from real-estate and financial-industry types who have been looking for a successor to Michael Bloomberg to carry a pro-business mantle to City Hall. A campaign would be focused around restoring trust between City Hall and the police, more support for charter schools, and leveraging Massey's connections in the real-estate world and experience with development to spur the creation of more affordable housing."

CUNY OFF THE HOOK - Daily News' Ken Lovett: "Gov. Cuomo has backed off his push to shift $485 million in state CUNY costs on to the city. Cuomo spokeswoman Dani Lever Thursday said the state will foot the entire $1.6 billion in government operating costs for CUNY as long as the state Legislature agrees to hire a management efficiency expert to look for savings at the city and state university systems. Cuomo in his budget plan unveiled in January had proposed shifting a third of the state's CUNY costs on to the city. Originally, Cuomo aides argued that the city appoints a third of CUNY's board members so should pick up a third of the costs. But after being hit with criticism, Cuomo had said he would work with the city to find efficiencies at CUNY. He promised the plan 'won't cost New York City a penny.' ... James Malatras, Cuomo's state operations director, on Thursday said the point of the proposal all along was to get the city and CUNY to come to the table to find efficiencies."

-- The change came as the Times published a major article on the topic, asserting, "Mr. Cuomo has been playing fiscal defense, besieged by a well-orchestrated drive to paint his treatment of the university as a stain on his liberal agenda."

-- Police arrested dozens of members of the City University's faculty union Thursday evening outside Cuomo's Manhattan office. The union, the Professional Staff Congress, had staged a "die-in," linking arms and laying down in front of the entrance to 633 Third Avenue.

-- City Councilwoman Inez Barron was among those arrested.

PUSHING ON THE MINIMUM WAGE - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: A small business group made a last-minute plea for Republicans to simply walk away. Progressive groups whipped out a bullhorn and hand-made banner, urging against a regional carve-out. A corporate leader on Long Island penned a pointed letter to state lawmakers. Outside groups spent Thursday pushing back on the emerging compromise to raise the state's minimum wage, which, depending upon the final state of negotiations between Cuomo and the leaders of the state Legislature, could create different minimum wage rates and push out the ramp-up to the $15 that the Democratic governor has embraced as his clear target. But there has been silence on the various floats rising amid a sea of rhetoric from two key players: Cuomo himself, and the Mario Cuomo Campaign for Economic Justice, the union-backed coalition that has been a twin quarterback on the governor's policy pushover the last several months.

-- Greg David says a regionally bifurcated minimum wage would attract higher-skilled workers into higher-wage zones, hurting lower-skilled workers who already live there - and are exactly the people wage hike advocates are hoping to help.

FIRST LOOK -- Police union mailer pushes benefits boost -- POLITICO New York's Azi Paybarah: Starting today, the Patrolmen's Benevolent Association is sending 10,000 mailers to progressive and labor-friendly households in 65 Assembly districts throughout New York City, urging recipients to push their representatives to support a Senate-backed bill that would boost disability benefits for police officers injured on the job. Officers injured on the job can, in some instances, earn "as little as $40 a day," according to the mailers, a copy of which was shared with POLITICO New York. "It's time to support them like they support us." SEE THE MAILER:

LATE-NIGHT BEST - "Watch Jimmy Kimmel Do Some Tongue-in-Cheek 'Mansplaining' With Hillary Clinton" - 3-min. Video

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I never met a more dishonorable person than Sheldon Silver." -- Rudy Giuliani, at a fund-raiser for Lester Chang, the Republican Assembly candidate seeking to replace Silver in the April 19 special election, via The Villager's Lincoln Anderson:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I don't understand why you're raising that today, Pat" and "The resolution is passed. You're out of order. Just sit tight. I know you don't agree with it, but you don't get a vote here." -- John Degnan, chairman of the Port Authority, to Pat Foye, the Port Authority's executive director, via POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein:

TWEET OF THE DAY: "Very important update: This Washington Post story no longer refers to Rye as 'upstate New York.'" via @JonCampbellGAN as the upstate, downstate battle continues:

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Fiscal Policy Institute leader Ron Deutsch, Newsday's City Hall reporter Emily Ngo (today), Times reporter Vivian Yee, John Byrne of the Nassau County DA's office, Liz Arnold, formerly of WNYC, Yettta Kurland, Manhattan-based attorney and former City Council candidate, Curtis Sliwa, 77 WABC Radio host and founder of the Guardian Angels (Saturday) and Julie Hendricks-Atkins, an account executive at Geto & de Milly, Incoming [h/t Facebook]

TABS -- Post: "I'M SORRY: Cop bares should to Akai gal" -- Daily News: "Why did he kill my dog? Quick-trigger oop shoots pet in botched call: lawsuit" -- SEE THEM:

-- Newsday: "HACK ATTACK BY IRAN" -- El Diario [translated]: Special Penitence

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 1-col., below the fold: "Shrewd Victor in Police Case: A Prosecutor Gambled With Trying Officer" -- WSJNY, 4-col., above the fold: "Port Board Signs Off on Major Projects" SEE THEM:

LOCALS -- Queens Chronicle, south: "YOUNG and DANGEROUS: More students bringing weapons to schools: report" -- Queens Tribune: "AFFORDABLE OK: Mayor's Affordable Rezoning Plan Gets Council Approval After Tweaks" -- Bayside Times: "CB 7 rejects housing plan in Muni Lot" -- Courier Sun: "NO WAY, NO HOW: Group stands firm against select bus plan"

-- Brooklyn Weekly: "City puts brakes on Bridge exit" -- Brooklyn Courier: "BEATEN PATH! City yields on hated Jay Street shared bike lane plan" -- MillMarine Courier: "Bicyclists rejoice! Board approves new Flatbush Ave., protected bike path" -- The Spirit: "ANOTHER GROCERY STORE ON THE BRINK" -- Bronx Times: "SEDAN STRIKES PEDESTRIAN"

"NEVER PAY FOR FOOD AGAIN IN NYC" -- Comedian Jeff Seal shows how to go dumpster diving for your next meal. Gothamist:

OUTRAGE AT BROOKLYN DA -- Gurley family spox: 'We want Liang to go to jail.' -- Azi: The family and supporters of Akai Gurley said they are outraged that the prosecutor who got a felony manslaughter conviction against the police officer who shot and killed the unarmed Brooklyn resident is now recommending the shooter serve no jail time. "How dare you, a black man, a black man that we put in a high position, get ... a conviction of manslaughter and then say he shouldn't spend a day in jail," state Assemblyman Charles Barron said of Brooklyn District Attorney Ken Thompson, at a protest outside the DA's office. "You are out of your mind." ... Gurley's case also exposed deep racial divisions among New Yorkers unhappy with the criminal justice system.

-- Hertenica sen, Gurley's aunt, said, "You hoodwinked us, people of color -- your kind." She also said Thompson "will always have Akai Gurley's blood on [his] hands."

The attorney for Gurley's family, Roger Wareham, said what Thompson did is unprecedented. "I've never heard of a case like that. It's almost an unwritten rule that if you go to trial and lose, on a felony, you're going to get jail time."

-- Daily News editorial: "Punishing Liang: Brooklyn DA strikes balance in sentencing push for cop who killed Akai Gurley .... His stance [is] defensible because, in this tragic instance, the man standing before the bar of justice set out to serve the city, had an otherwise unblemished record, was both a rookie and ill-suited for the job by a lack of courage, never received proper CPR training and demonstrated no intention to harm anyone of any race. When he makes the final judgment, [Judge Danny] Chun may determine that society needs to punish Liang more severely than sought by Thompson. That, too, would be acceptable within bounds. Whatever the judge's calculation, the object must be justice for an inexcusable death caused by one cop and only one cop."

-- NY1's Dean Meminger: "Former NYPD Officer Convicted of Manslaughter Apologizes to His Victim's Domestic Partner"

-- Times' Alan Feuer: "If the best settlements are those in which each side leaves unhappy, then it could be that Mr. Thompson has himself emerged a winner, if a battered one, near the end of the sort of polarizing police misconduct case that can define a district attorney's career. A first-term prosecutor with electoral potential, he had much to lose by even pursuing the case, which was fraught from the start with legal hurdles and political pitfalls. A blameless man had been killed by the police, but the officer was not one with a history of violence or who had obviously acted out of malice. ... Mr. Thompson has arguably managed to get the best he could: praise and fury from nearly everyone involved."

-- Daily News' Juan Gonzalez: "Justice must be served when cops commit crimes ... [W]e are faced once again with the wrenching double standard of our criminal justice system. Reminded once again that punishment far too often depends on the race of the victim and perpetrator."

SNIPING AT THE PORT - POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: The titans of industry who populate the leadership of the Port Authority got a lot done Thursday afternoon, though their achievements were easily overshadowed by their obvious mutual disregard. "Now look, there's no animus on my part and - I believe - on the chairman's," Pat Foye, the Port Authority's executive director, found himself telling reporters. "I believe he's a man of integrity. I hold him in high regard. We disagree on things."

What happened on Thursday, said Foye, was a testament to the Port's wonderful staff. "Agreed," said John Degnan, the aforementioned board chairman. Just a few minutes before this exchange of pleasantries, the two men had discarded with the buttoned-up decorum that typically attends board meetings, and, to the astonishment of long-time Port Authority staff, bickered out in the open. There were several sources of dissension, but the spark that really set them off was the Port Authority Bus Terminal. On Thursday, the Port agreed to fund a replacement for the over-capacity, widely reviled facility near Times Square. It was one of several achievements that prompted Foye to describe Thursday as an "incredible day."

A MUSIC TAX CREDIT - Daily News' Ken Lovett: "Grammy-winning musicians Carly Simon, Nile Rodgers and Wynton Marsalis are making a last-minute plea for the state to rework a production tax credit designed to help keep the music industry in New York. With the April 1 state budget deadline fast approaching, the three artists are among 14 industry veterans who signed on to a letter calling on Gov. Cuomo to personally intervene."

FINES, FINES AND FEES -- POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias: Mayor Bill de Blasio has followed through on a promise he made on taking office to cut fines and fees for small businesses - but growing collections from parking fines and quality-of-life violations helped make last year's total revenue from fines and fees the highest in the city's history.

The city took in $1.9 billion in fines and fees -- $957 million in fines, $974 million in fees - in fiscal year 2015, a new report from city Comptroller Scott Stringer. That revenue stream has grown by 13.3 percent since fiscal year 2012, when fines and fees revenue totaled about $1.7 billion The last year's biggest spike in revenue from fines came from the city's red-light, bus-lane and speed cameras. Those fines shot up from $36 million in fiscal 2014 to $77 million last year. Red-light camera fine revenue actually fell from $47 million in fiscal year 2012 to $29 million last year, likely because drivers are more aware of the cameras - but the revenue from speed and bus-lane cameras has risen steadily.

-- Daily News: "New York City raked in a whopping $1.9B in fines in 2015 as penalties spike for reckless drivers under Vision Zero" -

2017 -- "Mayor de Blasio relying on big money donors for re-election bid" -- Daily News' Erin Durkin: "More than 29% of the contributions de Blasio has raked in so far have come in the legal max of $4,950 - up from just 5% when he first ran for mayor in 2013, campaign finance records show. The re-election campaign has brought in 512 separate donations, and 148 of them have been for at least $4,950, a Daily News review of finance data reveals. Of the $1.1 million de Blasio has raised, $722,740 of it comes from maximum contributions - some 64%. That compares to 36% in the last race, when de Blasio raised a total of $10.6 million - $3.8 million of it from donors giving the max."

CITY ANSWERS STRINGER SUBPOENA OVER BUILDING SALE -- Times' J. David Goodman: "The de Blasio administration has turned over documents in response to a subpoena by the New York City comptroller, Scott M. Stringer , over the lifting of deed restrictions and the sale of a building on the Lower East Side of Manhattan that made a $72 million profit for a private nursing home operator. The city had initially delayed responding to a request by Mr. Stringer to provide information about two sales in close succession of a building at 45 Rivington Street. It had been under a restrictive New York City covenant that required it to be used as a nonprofit residential health care center.

"After not receiving a response by Wednesday, Mr. Stringer filed the subpoena -- a rarity, his office said. The city produced documents hours later. They are currently under review. The first sale, for $28 million in February 2015, was by Village Care, which served AIDS patients, to the Allure Group, a nursing home operator. Before the sale, Allure lobbied the city to have the covenant lifted and, in an email in October 2014, promised to maintain the center as a for-profit nursing home."

-- POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: Stringer also requested the city's written policies on deed restrictions and studies about the need for community facilities in the neighboring area. "We are reviewing to determine what the city's legal options are," said mayoral spokesman Austin Finan.

ALBANY'S WEGMAN'S GAP - Jimmy's piece in POLITICO New York's latest magazine: There's a hole in the heart of the city, and no clear plan to fill it. A convention center, long sought as an adjunct to the state's Capitol complex, is rising in a scaled-down version, next to a luxury hotel developed in a refurbished SRO whose tenants once included a lawyer from Queens named Mario Cuomo. But when his son moved the "Capital Center" up the hill a few blocks from its original site, he opened a 6.5-acre sore between Broadway and Madison Avenue that has turned into the vacant canvas for dreaming developers. An aquarium. A new bus station and transit center integrating long-haul Greyhounds with the dozen lines the Capital District Transportation Authority cycles through downtown Albany. An apartment tower with 300 units that would rival the skyline's highest points.

Here's another idea: build a Wegmans. The Rochester-based grocery chain has a nearly religious following in the areas of upstate New York where it operates, but there are no outposts in the Capital Region. In locating a store at the vacant site downtown, it could simultaneously provide a needed amenity for the struggling neighborhoods nearby and create a regional attraction that would draw people from the surrounding office towers and suburban communities.

WASHINGTON TO THE RESCUE? -- "Plan to Rescue Puerto Rico Advances, Led by House Republicans" -- Times' Mary Williams Walsh: "Politicians in Washington are coalescing around a financial plan to rescue Puerto Rico, just weeks before an expected major default on bond payments that would spread more turmoil through the island's shaky economy. The plan, being drafted as legislation by House Republicans, would not grant Puerto Rico's most fervent request: permission to restructure its entire $72 billion debt in bankruptcy. It would, however, give the island certain crucial tools that bankruptcy proceedings can offer - but only if it first comes under close federal oversight and meets other conditions."

IN MEMORIAM -- Former Fire Commissioner Scoppetta dies at age 83 -- Post's Carl Campanile: Nicholas Scoppetta, who served in top city government posts spanning six decades and four mayors, has died. Scoppetta, 83, served as the city's fire commissioner just months after the Sept. 11 terror attacks under then-Mayor Mike Bloomberg. He had the formidable task of rebuilding an agency that lost 343 firefighters. A talented prosecutor and lawyer, Scoppetta also served as counsel to the Commission to Investigate Police Corruption, also known as the Knapp Commission, in 1971. Scoppetta persuaded NYPD Detective Robert Leuci to cooperate in the probe and the case was famously featured in the book and movie "Prince of the City."

-- De Blasio: "Nick was a dedicated and brilliant civil servant whose commitment to public service spanned five administrations and six decades. New Yorkers will be forever grateful for his leadership as Fire Commissioner following 9/11 ... Nick's path from his youngest days as a foster child to his distinguished career across City government is an inspiration to all of us."

-- Daily News editorial: "Every so often, a remarkable public servant and human being shines in the firmament of New York government and politics. Nick Scoppetta was one of them."

-- Post editorial: "Yes, we called for Scoppetta's removal after the Deutsche Bank blaze that killed two firefighters. That monumental FDNY command failure occurred on his watch, and The Post believes in personal accountability. But that was the only blot on a record of achievement and unselfish service that other public officials can only envy."

CROWD CONTROL -- New York City's population grew to its largest size in recorded history, with 8,550,405 people living in the city as of July 1, 2015, according to new census data released on Thursday by the U.S. Census Bureau. The city's population increased by more than 375,000 people during the five-year period from 2010 to 2015, growing more than 4.5 percent.

Queens added the most people, with 16,700 new residents last year, followed by Brooklyn, which grew by 16,015 people. The city's fastest-growing borough by percentage was the Bronx, which added 13,687 people and whose population expanded by 0.9 percent last year.

Meanwhile, upstate New York's population is shrinking, the Empire Center reported. In the 50 counties north of the Mid-Hudson Valley, the population decreased by 17,623 from 2014 to 2015. The total upstate population has declined by 31,740 people since 2010.

See the census bureau estimates here: - Laura Nahmias

SILICON ALLEY -- "Facebook snags another downtown office space," by Post's Lois Weiss : "The world's largest social media network, in the city's biggest non-renewal office lease so far this year, has signed a deal to expand its Big Apple footprint ... Mark Zuckerberg's Facebook, which occupies 270,000 square feet at 770 Broadway, by Astor Place, has just leased an additional 200,000 square feet at 225 Park Ave. South near Union Square on the northeast corner of East 18 Street."

TRANSPO BEAT -- "Port Authority Pledges Billions for Airport Upgrades and New Bus Terminal," by Times' Marc Santora: "The Port Authority of New York and New Jersey voted on Thursday to spend tens of billions of dollars on transforming La Guardia Airport, enhancing Newark Liberty International Airport and building a new central bus terminal in Midtown Manhattan. ... While the agency's capital spending plan already included major projects at La Guardia and Newark, it did not factor in a new bus terminal. So the decision to finance a new terminal before a final cost had been determined or before a plan or location for the facility had been approved came as something of a surprise."

KATIE COURIC and HAMILTON -- "Couric sat down for an in-depth discussion with Hamilton's Tony-Award winning superstar Lin-Manuel Miranda who wrote the music, lyrics and book and stars in the Broadway smash hit. Miranda spoke with Couric about his love of hip-hop, performing for President Obama, the very first rap that he learned, his thoughts on Donald Trump and more. Couric later goes backstage for an exclusive look behind-the-scenes of Hamilton with Miranda's female leads, Renée Elise Goldsberry and Phillipa Soo."

THE TALK OF WALL STREET -- "An Inside Look at Wall Street's Secret Client List," by Bloomberg's Laura J. Keller, Dakin Campbell, Alastair Marsh and Stephen Morris: "There's a secret list that Citigroup Inc. keeps on its equity-research desk at its swank campus in Tribeca. ... At the top is a handful of hedge-fund giants, the 'Focus Five,' that bring in big money for Citigroup: Millennium, Citadel, Surveyor Capital, Point72 and Carlson Capital ... It represents a growing trend on Wall Street where the most-lucrative clients get the best service: the top trade ideas, hours-long calls with analysts, intimate soirees with executives, bespoke trading models, on and on. Across the global financial industry, a new class system is emerging. Banks are jettisoning the we-do-everything model to cater to prized clients that generate the most revenue while turning others away."

OUT AND ABOUT - The new HBO film "Only the Dead See the End of War" had a special screening on Wednesday night at the Council on Foreign Relations. It's "the product of Australian Journalist, Michael Ware's personal video archive accumulated while covering the Iraq War for Time Magazine from 2003-2007. What began as a three week assignment in Baghdad to cover the invasion of Iraq became seven years of Ware's life, living in and reporting on the conflict." The film premieres next Monday at 9 pm on HBO. Trailer

SPOTTED: Michael Ware, Bill Guttentag, Kim Barker, Nancy Abraham, Richard Oppel, Steven and Cynthia Brill, William Cohan, Ethan and Gabriel Bronner, Ronnie Goldberg, Emily Rueb.

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Nets 104, Cavs 95: Brook Lopez led five Nets in double figures, overcoming 30 from LeBron James with some help from Mr. Whammy.

-- Knicks 106, Bulls 94: 26 for Carmelo Anthony, no word on whether this is progress for the Knicks or a Bulls collapse until these two stop playing each other.

-- The day ahead: the Islanders are in Tampa. Syracuse takes on South Carolina in the women's Sweet 16, and Gonzaga in the men's Sweet 16.

LITERARY BREAK -- "Albert Camus, Stranger in a Strange Land: New York," by Times' Jennifer Scheussler: "When a boat carrying Albert Camus sailed into New York Harbor in March 1946, he was hailed as a moral emissary from war-ravaged Europe and the glamorous embodiment of a newfangled philosophy known as Existentialism. The American publication of his novel 'The Stranger' was celebrated on the roof of the Hotel Astor, and Vogue published a portrait by Cecil Beaton, showing Camus smiling slyly from noirish shadows. ... Camus, who never returned to the United States, may not have really understood New York. But over the next month, New Yorkers will have a chance to better understand him, thanks to 'Camus: A Stranger in the City,' a monthlong festival of performances, readings, film screenings and other events celebrating the 70th anniversary of his visit."

#UpstateAmerica: Here's what you need to know about opening day of the trout season, which is April 1.

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