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POLITICO New York Playbook: SANDERS sets up NY showdown -- MARK MESSIER vs the de Blasio administration -- DE NIRO backs off anti-vax film

03/28/2016 07:25 AM EDT

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

'CAUTIOUSLY OPTIMISTIC' - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: Gov. Andrew Cuomo told reporters he remains "cautiously optimistic" about completing a state budget by the March 31 deadline, and hopes lawmakers will be able to do so without waiving the required three-day waiting period on bills with a so-called message of necessity. "Unless it's a necessity I won't use it, and right now we don't have any plans for messages," the Democratic governor told reporters, echoing comments made last Thursday by both Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie and Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan. Cuomo spoke to reporters at the start of an Easter egg hunt and open house at the Executive Mansion, a new tradition that he's hoping to start in place of a New Year's Day open house. (The current governor's father, Mario Cuomo, died on New Year's Day in 2015.) In order to be acted on by the Thursday deadline without a message of necessity, budget bills must be fully inked an introduced by midnight on Monday. Cuomo said lawmakers still haven't reached full agreement on the mechanics of raising the minimum wage, increasing school aid or creating a system of paid family leave for the state.

-- Sources told POLITICO that talks restarted on Sunday evening and went late. There was activity in the Capitol during the afternoon, a positive sign. People following the minimum wage proposal - the linchpin for many other issues, sources say - said there was discussion of an eight or nine year phase-in for upstate areas, as well as setting a minimum wage of $12.50 or $13 and then indexing it to inflation. (Ken Lovett at the Daily News is hearing much the same:

-- Meanwhile, in California, the L.A. Times reports: "Lawmakers and labor unions have struck a tentative deal to raise the statewide minimum wage to $10.50 an hour next year and then gradually to $15, averting a costly political campaign this fall and possibly putting California at the forefront of a national movement. The deal was confirmed Saturday afternoon by sources close to the negotiations who would speak only on condition of anonymity until Gov. Jerry Brown makes a formal announcement as early as Monday. ... According to a document obtained by The Times, the negotiated deal would boost California's statewide minimum wage from $10 an hour to $10.50 on Jan. 1, 2017, with a 50-cent increase in 2018 and then $1-per-year increases through 2022. Businesses with fewer than 25 employees would have an extra year to comply, delaying their workers receiving a $15 hourly wage until 2023. Future statewide minimum wage increases would be linked to inflation, but a governor would have the power to temporarily block some of the initial increases in the event of an economic downturn."

-- Cuomo on Friday extended his criticism to the State University system as well as CUNY, calling them "two really big bureaucracies." Cuomo said he was in still in favor of a five-year renewal of SUNY2020, which would allow for a $300 per year tuition increase at SUNY and CUNY schools. But the governor didn't say whether this point was settled in the budget, and further called out the SUNY Board of Trustees, for offering a one-year tuition freeze in exchange for a $73 million state funding increase. "If they said pass [SUNY2020], but we won't impose the tuition increase, they're basically admitting they didn't need the tuition increase this year," Cuomo said. POLITICO New York's Keshia Clukey:

SANDERS IN TOWN -- NY Primary on April 19 -- Washington Post's Philip Rucker: "To capitalize on his fresh momentum, Sanders plans an aggressive push in New York, modeled after his come-from-behind victory a few weeks ago in Michigan. He intends to barnstorm the state as if he were running for governor. His advisers, spoiling for a brawl, have commissioned polls to show which contrasts with Clinton - from Wall Street to fracking - could do the most damage to her at home. ... The intensified and scrappy approach by Sanders comes as Clinton is eager to pivot to the general election. ... Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta said in an interview Friday [that] 'We intend to win this thing with a majority of pledged delegates. Senator Sanders is going to have to make up his mind about what he wants to do and what kind of campaign he wants to run.'"

-- BK Headquarters opened -- News's Chris Sommerfeldt and Denis Slattery: "Brooklyn was Bernin' Saturday as Bernie Sanders' campaign opened a hometown headquarters with a raucous rally, some political canvassing and a good old-fashioned block party. ... They packed Eighth St. near Third Ave. in Gowanus, grooved to hip hop and house music, and waved 'Feel the Bern' signs. Racial justice and civil rights activist Linda Sarsour was one of the first to address the fired-up crowd. 'As a Muslim American, I am proud to put my vote behind the only Jewish candidate for President,' she said to roaring applause. 'That's how we do in Brooklyn...' Though the Vermont senator was campaigning in Madison, Wis., the opening of Sanders' Brooklyn office felt more like a festival than a political event. ...The one-story red brick structure serving as the Sanders New York HQ seemed a world away from rival Clinton's 11th-floor national headquarters in Brooklyn Heights."

-- Challenged Clinton to debate - Times' Patrick Healy: "Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont challenged Hillary Clinton on Sunday to a debate in New York before the state's primary on April 19 and expressed concern that Mrs. Clinton might not debate him now that she is far ahead in the race to win the Democratic nomination. Appearing on NBC's 'Meet the Press,' Mr. Sanders said he wanted to have a debate in 'New York City, upstate, wherever, on the important issues facing New York and, in fact, the country.' The Democrats have held eight debates so far, the last one on March 9 in Miami, and the two campaigns pledged to hold an additional debate in April and another one in May before the final primaries in June."

-- KASICH COMING TOO -- News' Ken Lovett: "In another sign that New York's GOP primary will actually matter for the first time in years, Ohio Gov. John Kasich is the latest Republican presidential candidate to commit to attending the state party's annual dinner on April 14. A 'thrilled' state GOP Chairman Ed Cox said Kasich 'will be able to speak directly to rank-and-file Republicans who attend this event from across the state.' ... Cox previously announced Donald Trump would be at the Manhattan event that takes place just five days before the New York primary. And a GOP source said Sen. Ted Cruz is also expected to attend, though that has not been confirmed."

TRUMP'S NEW YORK FRONT - Post's Aaron Short: "New York could give Donald Trump a crucial boost propelling him to the Republican nomination - or it could betray him at the convention. Trump allies and GOP stalwarts are already fighting to sew up the state's 95 delegates a month before the primary and two months before delegates are selected. Buffalo developer Carl Paladino, Rochester Assemblyman Bill Nojay and campaign staffers have been wooing GOP county leaders, who ultimately name the delegates, to Trump's side. The Trump team boasts commitments from more than 36 of the state's 62 county leaders and expects to release a list of endorsements in the coming days. But the campaign is worried that state GOP boss Ed Cox, who has been at odds with the billionaire, would sway county leaders away from Trump at a contested convention. Trump will see Cox at an April 14 party dinner."

-- Clinton wrote about the scourge of gun violence in Sunday's Daily News, sharpening a wedge issue against Sanders.

ORANGE IN THE FINAL FOUR -'s Mike Waters: "Syracuse pulled off a stunning 68-62 comeback victory over Virginia in the NCAA's Midwest Region finals here at the United Center on Sunday. Syracuse trailed by as many as 14 points in the second half, but frazzled the Cavaliers with a frenetic full-court press that wreaked of desperation when it started with 10 minutes remaining. Syracuse went on a 21-2 run, turning a 56-43 deficit into a 64-58 lead with two minutes to go. Malachi Richardson, who led Syracuse with 23 points, scored 14 points during the Orange's game-turning rally."

-- SU's women's team is also advancing to the Final Four after an 89-67 win over Tennessee.

PICS OF THE DAY: Cuomo has an open house at the Executive Mansion.

CARTOON OF THE DAY: Assemblywoman Angela Wozniak's evolving platform, by Buffalo News cartoonist Adam Zyglis.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Karin Socci (nee Gallet), who tried drafting Bloomberg to run for president in 2008 ... and Soho native, actress Julia Stiles.

TWEET OF THE DAY: "First a soccer game in Iraq, now a park in Pakistan. Terrorism is a virus that goes after the innocent. Sending prayers and solidarity." -- @BilldeBlasio:

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "[T]he city will depend on Heastie banging his fist on the table, being the champion of specific city asks." -- Kathy Wylde, president of the Partnership for New York City, via Times' J. David Goodman:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "There's no point in waiting around 20 years in congress since congress doesn't do anything. ... By the time that I had left, congress was not a great job anymore." -- Anthony Weiner, to HuffPo's Sam Stein:

EXTRA BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "If he needs to weigh in, he can do that by phone," -- mayoral press secretary Karen Hinton defending de Blasio's decision to go to Florida on vacation as the state budget deadline looms, via Daily News' Ken Lovett:

LIST OF THE DAY: Crain's New York's 40 Under 40 list includes ... the commissioner for the Mayor's Office of Immigrant Affairs, Nisha Agarwal ... Broadway producer Greg Nobile. SEE THE LIST:

TABS -- Daily News: "Exclusive: L.I. probers missed horrors: THEY LET DEVIL GO 9 TMES: Over and over for 18 years, kids cried out for help, but authorities failed them" -- Post: "FOUR EYES: Orange going to Final Four after comeback thriller" -- Metro: "Park bombing in Pakistan kills at least 67, mostly women, kids" and "NYC: 'A LEADING TEROR TARGET" SEE THEM:

-- Newsday: "DEADLY EASTER BOMBING" -- amNY: "HOME, TWEET HOME: 19 NYC Twitter accounts you need to follow" -- Hamodia: "New York's Paperless-Prescribing Law Takes Effect" -- El Diario [translated]: Technoideas emerge in the Bronx: Hispanics open the door to the 'Silicon Valley' of minorities

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 2-col., above the fold: "How G.O.P. Elites Lost The Party's Base to Trump" -- WSJNY, 2-col., above the fold: "State Budget Set To Omit Tighter Rules on Ethics" SEE THEM:

CLICKER - "Outlandish fashion celebrated during New York's Easter Parade" - - 15 pix ... 11 pix

COLD WAR-"De Blasio, Messier tussle over Cuomo funding for Kingsbridge," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "The de Blasio administration is locked in a lease dispute over the fate of the Kingsbridge Armory - a clash that is pitting the mayor's economic development agency against a company run by hockey legend Mark Messier. In advance of a deadline on Saturday, the New York City Economic Development Corporation (EDC) agreed to grant the Messier-run Kingsbridge National Ice Center another month to produce $138 million in funding for the first phase of the complex it plans to build at the site of the vacant armory in the Bronx. The EDC owns the lease to the site and has so far refused to release it from escrow. The agency argues the developer has not come up with the entire $158 million it committed to in an earlier agreement with the city, but the company insists that a promise of $138 million from the Empire State Development, an agency run by Gov. Andrew Cuomo, is sufficient for the city to turn over the lease."

HORATIO AND BENEDICT - Schenectady Gazette's Stephen Williams: "American General Benedict Arnold vowed to 'have some fun' with the British army as it approached the American lines on Oct. 7, 1777. But nobody knew it until now. A newly surfaced letter written by a junior officer just two days after the second Battle of Saratoga is shedding new light on the command decisions made during the turning point battle of the American Revolution. Both commanding General Horatio Gates and his subordinate Arnold - yes, the traitor Benedict Arnold - emerge looking better than some historians have portrayed them."

ICYMI: BILL BRATTON'S OP-ED IN THE DAILY NEWS: " Ted Cruz knows absolutely nothing about counterterrorism ... Cruz called for police to 'patrol and secure Muslim communities before they become radicalized.' We already patrol and secure Muslim neighborhoods, the same way we patrol and secure other neighborhoods. When people call the police, we rush to help them. When people break the law, we move to arrest them. But no, we do not single out any populace, black, white, yellow or brown for selective enforcement. We do not 'patrol and secure' neighborhoods based on selective enforcement because of race or religion, nor will we use the police and an occupying force to intimidate a populace or a religion to appease the provocative chatter of politicians seeking to exploit fear."

-- NYPD DEPUTY COMMISSIONER JOHN MILLER on Cruz's proposal: "I think 'patrol and secure' was the subtext for occupy and intimidate." via CBS's "Sunday Morning." WATCH IT:


-- Harry Siegel in the Daily News: "The whole system failed here: in the screening that let Liang join the force in the first place and the Academy 'training' that left him certified in but never actually taught CPR; in the lousy NYCHA buildings where stairwells are blacked out and elevators broken down, where the good people who live there sometimes need police to help keep common areas safe. By recommending no jail time for Liang, Thompson made plain that he wouldn't make one cop the scapegoat for all that, and for a national conversation about killer cops, too. But by prosecuting him, Thompson made plain that what Liang did, letting off a fatal shot in the dark, was a crime, cop or no cop."

-- Post editorial: "[W]e endorsed Brooklyn DA Ken Thompson's call for ex-cop Liang to do no prison time after his manslaughter conviction. We stand by that - but we're puzzled by the claim that Thompson played the case brilliantly. The New York Times actually put on Page One its 'news analysis' lauding the DA as the 'shrewd victor' of this drama. ... The DA was likely shocked by the response of the city's normally quiet Asian community - which put on its largest protest in living memory, with leaders promising to work to defeat Thompson's bid for re-election. Did that prompt Thompson to zag with his sentencing recommendation? It sure looks more like a lurch for cover than the deft strategizing the Times imagines."

ANTHONY WEINER on 2005, 2009 and 2013 -- via HuffPo's podcast, Candidate Confessional:

-- 8:35: "By the time I got there, it became clear there are shortcuts to influence. ... There's no point in waiting around 20 years in congress since congress doesn't do anything. So, if you really want to advance a cause, one of the ways to do it is to get up in the morning and figure out is figure out 'How am I going to get on HuffPo Live.'"

-- 9:45: "I ran for mayor in 2005, and almost won. I made the run-off ... I chose not to contest it."

-- 10:05: "I was leading in the polls and was in a pretty good place to get elected mayor in 2009."

-- 10:35: "By the time that I had left, Congress was not a great job anymore."

-- 16:25: "I was most interested in running for comptroller but knew in a head-to-head, I couldn't win. ... I think Eliot Spitzer proved me to be correct." LISTEN TO THE INTERVIEW:

--"Anthony Weiner Was The 'Perfectly Evolved' Politician - Until He Screwed Up," by HuffPost's Sam Stein and Jason Cherkis: "Undiscovered sexts gnawed at him 'kind of like PTSD' during his mayoral campaign, he told Candidate Confessional."

ALL IN THE TIMING -- "Questioning Importance, Council Members Spend Limited Time at Hearings" -- Gotham Gazette's Meg O'Connor: "Gotham Gazette monitored 13 City Council hearings over a ten-day period, from late February into early March, collecting data that shows more often than not, the committee chair is the only Council member that remains to hear testimony from members of the public at the end of a hearing (7 of 13); more often than not, at least one Council member had two committee hearings scheduled for the same time (8 of 13); and committee hearings never start at their scheduled time, with the earliest start time nine minutes after the scheduled time and the latest start time 54 minutes after. The average start time of the 13 hearings was 23 minutes past scheduled start."

SPOTLIGHT ON REFORM -- Newsday's Emily Ngo talks to lawmakers and activists on why it is easier to gain political support for bills to change how courts process low-level penalties, than for bills to change how police enforce low-level crimes.

TRANSPO BEAT -- RED HOOK RESIDENTS VS. STREETCAR -- Times' Jesse Coburn: "A streetcar that would snake along the East River in Brooklyn and Queens, perhaps bringing a flurry of new development along the waterfront, has the residents of one neighborhood lining up on either side of the proposal. 'I'd prefer that this neighborhood just stay off the map,' said Dave Hill, 38, as he served beer at Sunny's Bar , the storied waterfront dive in Red Hook, Brooklyn, where he has worked for over a decade. 'Most of us down here would.' ... Many of the more than 10,000 residents of Red Hook credit its isolation - it is surrounded on three sides by water and cut off from the nearest subway by the Gowanus Expressway - with keeping housing costs lower, the streets quieter and gentrification slower than in other parts of Brooklyn."

WELCOME TO THE WORLD -- @IvankaTrump tweets: "Jared and I feel incredibly blessed to announce the arrival of Theodore James Kushner. Xx Ivanka ...

Baby Theodore. My heart is full. xx, Ivanka #grateful" with pic

REAL ESTATE -- NEXT CHAPTER-"Hudson looks to raise $110M from EB-5 investors for Brooklyn library project," by The Real Deal's E.B. Solomont: "Hudson Companies plans to seek an infusion of Chinese capital in the form of EB-5 for its Brooklyn Heights library redevelopment project, which includes a 36-story condominium tower. The David Kramer-led development firm is planning to raise up to $110 million for the project through the popular immigration program, which awards foreign investors a U.S. green card in exchange for $500,000. The funds will be used toward the construction of a 139-unit condo tower with a 27,000-square-foot library branch at the base, as well as two new rental buildings housing a combined 114 affordable units, Kramer told The Real Deal. The development's address will be 1 Clinton Street."

MARKET WATCH-"Home Prices in Popular Brooklyn Areas Expected to Dip This Year," by DNAinfo's Amy Zimmer: "Despite the seemingly unending upward trajectory of Brooklyn and Manhattan home prices the last few years, the market is cooling down, especially in some of Brooklyn's most popular neighborhoods. Median sales prices in Northwest Brooklyn - which includes neighborhoods like DUMBO, Brooklyn Heights, Carroll Gardens, Gowanus, Red Hook, Fort Greene and Clinton Hill - are expected to dip by nearly 2 percent over the next 12 months, according to an analysis released Friday by the search engine Streeteasy. While that's the only area where negative growth is expected, price growth in Brooklyn and Manhattan across the board is expected to slow over the next year."

HIGHER CALLING -"Going to New Heights to Please Buyers," by Times' Kaya Laterman: "Until recently, if you were looking to buy a condominium with high ceilings, your choice was limited to prewar apartments, lofts or penthouse units. Now several developers are offering new condo projects that have soaring ceilings in more than half the building, giving buyers the option of taking a unit on a lower floor with ceilings 11 feet or higher. 'Today, 11-foot ceilings are the new eight-foot ceilings,' said Izak Senbahar, the president of the Alexico Group, a developer behind the TriBeCa condo tower 56 Leonard. Unlike a kitchen that you can renovate to your liking, a ceiling can't be pushed higher once the building is constructed, he said. The 60-story condominium at 56 Leonard incorporates ceiling heights of 11 to 19 feet in each of its 145 units."


--Lights, Camera, Cut!: Robert de Niro agreed to pull a documentary questioning the link between autism and vaccinations from the lineup in this year's Tribeca Film Festival. NYT's Stephanie Goodman:

-- Education: "Basis Independent, an ambitious, for-profit, private school that opened in Brooklyn last year, says it will expand to the Upper West Side in the fall of 2017. .... The Manhattan location will serve grades K-8, with students guaranteed entry into the Brooklyn high school program, officials said. Tuition in Manhattan will be $29,500. That's not as cheap as Brooklyn but the cost remains well below many Manhattan private schools, where tuition can top $40,000." WSJ's Sophia Hollander:

-- Replacing Rep. Israel: "Former North Hempstead Town Supervisor Jon Kaiman and ex-Nassau County Executive Thomas Suozzi, who are vying to succeed retiring Rep. Steve Israel, each spent tens of thousands of dollars from their local campaign accounts during periods they were not actively seeking office, state campaign filings show." Newsday's Robert Brodsky and Paul LaRocco:

-- Replacing Sheldon Silver: "Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie has declined to endorse his party's candidate seeking to fill the seat of disgraced former Speaker Sheldon Silver, a fellow Democrat. ... recently selected Alice Cancel to run in the April 19 special election. But a number of notable Democrats support Yuh-Line Niou, who is running on the union-backed Working Families Party line." Daily News' Ken Lovett:

-- Economy: "Upstate New York Seeks Economic Boost From Drones; Officials hope test site in Rome, N.Y., will help establish industry in region and boost the economy." WSJ's Corinne Ramey:

-- Opinion: "Bill de Blasio thinks big, except about Rikers: The only way to fix the hellhole is to close it." Glenn Martin in the Daily News:

SPECIAL THANKS TO THOMAS, at the Apple Store on the UWS who got my computer working again. -- Azi Paybarah

WEEKEND WEDDING: Rep. Kathleen Rice officiated the wedding of Corey Michael Briskin, an assistant district attorney in the Nassau County D.A.'s office, to Nicholas James Maggipinto. NYT's announcement:

-- Yahoo Politics Reporter Hunter Walker got engaged this weekend to Gloria Rejas Romero, the associate director of finance at the Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson's Research, he announced on Facebook:

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: In improbable fashion, both the Syracuse men's and women's basketball teams are headed to the Final Four after winning Sunday. The women, a four seed, beat Tennessee, 89-67. The men, a ten seed, beat top-seeded Virginia, 68-62.

-- The day ahead: the Nets are in Miami. The Knicks are in New Orleans.

COFFEE BREAK -- BEAN TOWN! -- WSJ's Charles Passy: "On Seventh Avenue near West 23rd Street, a Dunkin' Donuts is set to open in April next-door to fellow coffee purveyor Starbucks, a side-by-side setup so rare that Grant Benson, vice president of global franchising for Massachusetts-based Dunkin' Brands, said he wasn't aware of it ever happening before in New York City. Starbucks didn't respond to a request for comment.The Center for an Urban Future, a think tank that tracks the spread of chains in New York City, also believes it to be a first. ... The coffee collision in the heart of Manhattan's busy Chelsea neighborhood reflects a growing reality in New York, where some chains are expanding rapidly and independent retailers are shutting down. According to the Center for an Urban Future, Dunkin' Donuts, the largest chain in the city based on number of locations, has added more than 100 local stores over the last five years, bringing the current figure to 568, while Starbucks has added more than 40 during the same period, bringing its total to 307."

#UpstateAmerica: A shortage of Krupnik, the Polish honey liqueur, is cramping Dyngus Day celebrations.

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

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