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POLITICO New York Playbook: CLINTON's closing message -- LONG ISLAND Senate scramble -- JESSICA SCHUMER married

04/18/2016 07:30 AM EDT

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

HILLARY CLINTON DELIVERS A BROADER MESSAGE while on Staten Island -- Politico New York's Azi Paybarah: Days before the state's April 19 presidential primary, Hillary Clinton made a moderate, middle-of-the-road pitch to supporters on Staten Island's north shore - the borough she failed to carry in her 2000 Senate campaign, but won in her 2006 re-election. ... She used her appearance in the swing borough to remind voters of her record of working with Republicans, going so far as to praise former president George W. Bush and promising not to raise taxes. ...

The appearance on Staten Island comes as Clinton seeks to project a broader message of electability in November, and prove she can attract white, blue-collar voters. Clinton praised Bush for delivering $20 billion in federal aid to New York after the terrorists attacks on September 11. She said that was the dollar figure she requested from the White House ... "And despite intense Republican pressure to back down, he never did. So I publicly say, thank you President George W. Bush for making sure we got the money to rebuild," she said over applause. "I have no time for people who are partisan for the sake of being partisan," she added.

Clinton has not exactly made a habit of praising Bush or promising not to raise taxes on the campaign trail. When Senator Chuck Schumer introduced her at a rally at the Apollo in Harlem recently, the crowd booed when he said Bush tried to privatize Social Security, as Clinton smiled and nodded.

-- Donald Trump is poised to win New York in a landslide on Tuesday but he could leave as many as two-dozen critical delegates on the table by failing to win an outright majority in every corner of the state, according to new congressional district-level polling provided to POLITICO.

-- Surrogate wars, via Newsday's Mike Gormley: "Clinton has two of the state's most visible leaders - Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo and New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio - to help her effort to win New York's primary on Tuesday. But some experts say the influence of these executives and their efforts to assist their longtime ally have diminished in an age of social media and voter anger at the status quo. Cuomo appears to have been more useful for Clinton in recent weeks. On Thursday night, after Clinton's debate in Brooklyn against rival candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders, it was Cuomo who represented Clinton in the "spin room" afterward. That's where top, trusted surrogates explain and support a candidate's statements and try to persuade reporters that he or she won the debate."

-- Bill Clinton toured Upstate New York, in many instances following Trump, arguing his wife is the best "change-maker" in the race. New York City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito is urging Latinos to back the former first lady.

SNL SPOOFS the Hillary Clinton debate against Bernie Sanders debate in Brooklyn, with Kenan Thompson playing NY1's Errol Louis:

LONG VIEW: 60 Minutes talks to U.S. Attorney in the Southern District Preet Bharara about the problems on Rikers.

HOT VIDEOS - "@danmericaCNN: "Sanders supporters outside Clinton's Clooney fundraiser in LA shower her motorcade in $1,000."

--"Hillary Clinton dances on stage with NY officials" - CNN video: "While campaigning in Washington Heights, New York, Hillary Clinton danced on stage to Latin music with State Sen. Adriano Espaillat and State Assemblyman Keith Wright." 1-min. video

NEW GLENN THRUSH "OFF MESSAGE" PODCAST - "Gillibrand's tearful plea to Bernie: Give up your guns," by Glenn in Albany: "Sanders, a paragon of political consistency who has almost never flip-flopped on a major issue, enters Tuesday's critical primary here lagging badly behind Hillary Clinton among black voters. A significant drag on his popularity in violence-ravaged African-American neighborhoods remains his refusal to back a Democratic bill that would hold weapons manufacturers liable for gun violence. ... His option? Change positions. That's what Kirsten Gillibrand, a proud, passionate turncoat on guns, urges her Senate colleague from Vermont to do for the sake of his politics and, you know, his immortal soul."

HAPPENING TODAY -- Mayor Bill de Blasio is taking on- and off-topic questions from reporters today, and will presumably be asked to explain why, one day before the primary, he is not appearing anywhere with his former boss and preferred presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. His wife, Chirlane McCray, is appearing with Clinton at a women's rally in Midtown, and Gov. Andrew Cuomo appeared with Bill Clinton at two rallies upstate yesterday.

SCRAMBLING TO REPLACE SKELOS - POLITICO New York's Josefa Velasquez dispatch from the South Shore: The outcome of a special election on Tuesday to fill the seat left vacant by Dean Skelos won't have an immediate impact on which party controls the state Senate. But the race could influence expectations for November's general election, when the entire Senate will be up for election. Democrat Todd Kaminksy, a freshman assemblyman from Long Beach, will be competing for the seat, composed of several towns along the south shore of Nassau County, against Republican Chris McGrath, a personal injury attorney from Hewlett. The decisions to run Kaminsky and McGrath in this race were strategic: Kaminksy is a former federal prosecutor, while McGrath is a political outsider. They are competing for a seat left vacant when Skelos, a Republican who was the chamber's majority leader, was convicted on corruption charges. He is currently awaiting sentencing.

-- The numbers, via Bill Mahoney: The race, which was already on pace to become the most expensive special in state history, has seen a surge in spending at the last minute. Charter school and education tax advocates have been sinking money into backing McGrath, and over the weekend, "Teachers for Todd," a group funded by UFT and run by BerlinRosen, reported making expenditures for Kaminsky. Despite this glut of spending, the biggest factor in determining whether McGrath's eight point lead in a Saturday Siena poll holds will likely be turnout in the presidential primary. Democrats in the district have shown up in higher numbers in past spring primaries than Republicans, but the uniqueness of this year's races, particularly on the Republican side, makes it difficult to determine which side has an advantage.

SPOTTED: Doug Band and Cheryl Mills Saturday night at the Montage hotel in Laguna Beach, Calif. in deep conversation "in formal evening wear."


QUOTE OF THE DAY: "'I don't know what he's referring to." -- Bill de Blasio , when asked about U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara saying city and state executive offices were "far from immune from the creeping show-me-the-money culture." via NBC New York's Chuck Scarborough and Melissa Russo:

STAT OF THE DAY -- 63,558: the number of active registered Democratic voters that were dropped from the voter rolls in Brooklyn, between November 2015 and April 2016. "That translates into a 7 percent drop in active registered Democrats in the borough. "Only 7 of the state's 62 counties saw a drop in the number Democrats - everywhere else saw the numbers increase." WNYC's Brigid Bergin:

TABS -- Daily News: "HIL & BERN TURN ON BAM: Dems defy Prez, support bill to let 911 kin sue Saudis" -- Post: "City corruption scandal: JET SCREW: High-flying hooker joined top cops on shady bizman's plane" -- amNY: New York MARATHON: Final push for candidates before primary day" -- SEE THEM:

-- Hamodia: "Trump, on Staten Island, Gets His Homecoming" -- El Diario [translated]: Force Ecuador! -- New Yorker: "Closing Set"

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 2-col., below the fold: "On Crime Bill and the Clintons, Young Blacks Clash With Parents" -- WSJNY, 2-col., above the fold: "Man in Queens Is Fatally Shot in Police Clash" -- SEE THEM:

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: State Sen. Bill Perkins ... Karol Markowicz, Post columnist ... Ed Molina, Democratic operative ... and tv show host Conan O'Brien ... John 'Mordecai' Podhoretz, editor of Commentary magazine and columnist for the New York Post, is 55 (h/t Jewish Insider)

WEEKEND WEDDING -Schumer's daughter marries a Clinton adviser: Jessica Emily Schumer, daughter of Senator Chuck Schumer and former NYC Transportation Commissioner Iris Weinshall, was married in Brooklyn on Sunday to Robert Shapiro, an economic-policy adviser for Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign. Emily Schumer is the chief of staff at the Robin Hood Foundation. More details via NYT's Vincent Mallozzi, with a pic

POOL REPORT: "After getting good luck with sunny weather and temperatures in the high 60s, Jessica Schumer married Michael Shapiro at the Liberty Warehouse in Red Hook, Brooklyn, overlooking New York Harbor on Sunday ... They were joined by many friends and family from New York, Connecticut, and Washington, and as far away as Ukraine. After the ceremony, they celebrated in and outdoors, including a robust hora led by Senator Schumer and Iris Weinshall. Their wedding cake was cheesecake served by Juniors, which is located a few blocks from their apartment in Brooklyn. Their former colleagues from the National Economic Council, Gene Sperling, Danielle Gray, Brian Deese, and Jason Furman rejoiced with the couple, with Gene performing a Hamilton-themed rap about how they met working outside his office in the West Wing at the rehearsal dinner. The couple is taking a short 'mini moon' in upstate New York where they plan to relax -- but also canvass near Poughkeepsie for Hillary Clinton before the New York primary on Tuesday." Pic

--"Tommy DiDario, Gio Benitez" -- Times: "Mr. DiDario, 30, owns a company in New York bearing his name that manages social-media strategies for various brands. He is also a model with the Bella Agency in New York and an actor who most recently appeared in February in an episode of "Broad City," on Comedy Central. ... Mr. Benitez, also 30, is an ABC News correspondent based in New York. He reports for all ABC News programs and platforms ... The couple were introduced through Instagram in January 2015." With pic

CRIME TRANSPO BEAT -- "Spare a Swipe? New York City Eases Rules for a Subway Request," by Times' Joseph Goldstein: "For years, the police have been arresting people for asking for swipes in front of the turnstiles. ... Now officers are supposed to issue a ticket or court summons rather than make an arrest. But new statistics and a review of court records show, for the first time, the lengths the police had previously gone to try to stamp out the practice of swipe-begging. Even counterterrorism officers had arrested violators.

Since 2013, the police have made more than 10,000 arrests of people for asking for swipes and, therefore, impeding the flow of subway passengers ... There were 800 arrests this year alone, before the policy change."

SILVER'S ANGELS - Daily News' Ken Lovett and Dareh Gregorian: "Sheldon Silver didn't just cheat the system - he cheated on his wife, too. Court filings unsealed Friday show the former Assembly Speaker had affairs with two women - one a state lobbyist and one who he helped get a job with the state. The 'government has credible and corroborated evidence that while serving as Speaker of the Assembly, the defendant engaged in extramarital relationships with two women,' the feds say in the court filing. The women's names were redacted, but the filing says one 'lobbied the defendant on a regular basis on behalf of clients who had business before the state.' Sources identified the lobbyist as Patricia Lynch, and the state employee as former model-turned-former assemblywoman Janele Hyer-Spencer. Lynch, 58, is a former top aide to Silver who founded her own powerhouse lobbying firm, Patricia Lynch Associates."

THE MIMOSA CAMPAIGN GAINS STEAM - Buffalo News' Henry Davis: "It's nicknamed the "Brunch Bill," and the idea is to lift a ban adopted after the end of Prohibition to allow bars and restaurants to serve alcohol before noon on Sundays. Assemblyman Sean M. Ryan, D-Buffalo, made a pitch Sunday outside the Left Bank restaurant on Rhode Island Street for the legislation he is co-sponsoring, saying the ban stemmed from old laws that no longer reflect the realities of life in 2016. 'It's one of many outdated Prohibition-era laws we have been trying to fix over the years,' Ryan said, referring to past efforts to make it easier to open craft beer breweries and spirit-makers. A 19-member panel, the Alcohol Beverage Control Law Working Group, created by Cuomo to study changes to regulations released recommendations last week that include a change in the Sunday alcohol sales. The alcohol working group suggested two options for Sunday: Allow alcohol sales starting at 8 a.m. at restaurants and bars, similar to other days of the week, or establish a process in which businesses obtain special permits for the Sunday morning sales."

Mark-Viverito, a major Clinton supporter, criticized her before the 2000 Senate race -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino: Back in 1999, when Hillary Clinton was first positioning herself to run for Senate, a 30-year-old Melissa Mark-Viverito told the Miami Herald that the first lady needed to be held to account by Latinos over her apparent support for a naval training range in Puerto Rico.

"What counts is what you do, not what you say," Mark-Viverito said then. "She has been the president's equal partner on policy for seven years. Now she stands idly by?'' As New York City Council speaker, Mark-Viverito is now the second-most powerful elected official in New York City, and the most powerful Latina advocate for Clinton ahead of what will be the most consequential New York Democratic presidential primary since 1992. And she believes Clinton's record since then, especially on the immigration issues that have emerged as a central plot point in this year's campaign, will win her the overwhelming support of New York Latinos. "Hillary has a long-standing relationship with the Latino community in particular, but obviously on immigration matters," Mark-Viverito told POLITICO New York in a recent interview. And looking back to her 1999 criticism, Mark-Viverito said that Clinton has "been there for Puerto Rico," including on the practice range. Clinton's support in the Latino community has served as a sort of insurance policy against Sanders' surprising strength among young white voters...

WHY TUESDAY'S UNDERCARD MATTERS -- Times' Vivian Yee: "After voting in the presidential primary, voters in districts with special elections must ask for a second ballot to participate. Yet the special elections on Long Island and in Lower Manhattan offer voters a chance to do the unprecedented: to replace, in the space of one day, two former members of New York State's ruling triumvirate, both of whom are scheduled to be sentenced in the coming weeks after being convicted on corruption charges. ... [WFP's You-Line] Niou and [Democrat's Todd] Kaminsky are road-testing the urgent need to reform Albany - the message Democrats are counting on to propel them to Senate control in the fall - as a central electoral concern."

BEST POLITICAL ADS -- Among the recent winners of a Pollie award, from the American Association of Political Consultants, were: The Parkside Group, for their Indian Point mail campaign; and their "Drive Yellow" ads (print and mass transit versions); SKD/Knickerbocker, for their Poloncarz for County Executive ad - "Hockey"; and Kivvit, for their UP4NYC ad campaign. You can see the full list of this year's winners, here: -- Azi

A CLINTON AND DE BLASIO CONNECTION TO THE PANAMA PAPERS -- Gabrielle Fialkoff -- McClatchy's Anita Kumar, Marisa Taylor and Kevin G. Hall: "Hillary Clinton recently blasted the hidden financial dealings exposed in the Panama Papers, but she and her husband have multiple connections with people who have used the besieged law firm Mossack Fonseca to establish offshore entities. Among them are Gabrielle Fialkoff, finance director for Hillary Clinton's first campaign for the U.S. Senate. Each is listed in the massive leak of data from Mossack Fonseca, a law firm with expertise in registering offshore companies, which can have legitimate business purposes, but can also be used to evade taxes and launder money. ... Fialkoff, now a senior adviser to New York Mayor Bill de Blasio and director of the city's Office of Strategic Partnerships. She, her brother, Brett, and her late father, Frank, are listed as shareholders of UPAC Holdings Ltd, a British Virgin Islands offshore company incorporated in June 2012. Gabrielle Fialkoff, a longtime friend of de Blasio, was finance director for Clinton's 2000 Senate campaign, which de Blasio managed. After serving as Haskell's president and chief operating officer, she chaired de Blasio's inauguration and led New York's unsuccessful bid to host the Democratic National Convention in 2016."

A1 ATTACK -- "Inquiries Cloud de Blasio's Bid to Come Off as Strong Manager Before '17 Race" -- Times' J. David Goodman and William Neuman: "In the past two weeks, though, the mayor's fortunes have swung wildly in the opposite direction. His ability and style as a manager have come under excruciating scrutiny, as four separate investigative agencies pursue inquiries into possible wrongdoing on the part of his administration. ... the mayor has repeatedly pleaded ignorance about the questionable actions of city agencies, all but undoing recent attempts by close aides to portray him as an adroit manager of a sprawling city bureaucracy that critics initially said he was too inexperienced or too ideological to handle effectively. ... he has repeatedly said he was left in the dark as problems percolated. ... One former official said that on several occasions, Mr. de Blasio said he had not been informed about an issue, when there was evidence that he had been, either by email or in person. The mayor would say he had not read the emails, the official said."

MEDIA MORNING -- Why the Observer's national reporter is resigning -- Ross Barkan said, "One factor was the endorsement ... But really a bigger issue [was] the fact that it was reported that our editor in chief had a role in advising Donald Trump before he delivered in front of the AIPAC conference ... I just felt my position was becoming untenable and it was time for me to go. ... I don't have another job lined up right now. ... I don't know where I am going next." via CNN's @BrianStelter:

- Times Business Day front, "Media Websites Battle Faltering Ad Revenue and Traffic," by John Herrman with Jim Rutenberg : "[I]n recent weeks, what had been a simmering worry among publishers has turned into borderline panic. ... The trouble ... is twofold. The web advertising business, always unpredictable, became more treacherous. And website traffic plateaued at many large sites, in some cases falling - a new and troubling experience after a decade of exuberant growth. ... [T]here is a realization that something more profound has happened: The transition from an Internet of websites to an Internet of mobile apps and social platforms, and Facebook in particular, is no longer coming - it is here."

--Yahoo poaches 3 from Business Insider - "Colin Campbell is the new Deputy Politics Editor for Yahoo News ... Most recently, Colin was Politics Editor for Business Insider ... Erin Fuchs joins Yahoo Finance as Deputy Managing Editor ... [and] comes ... from Business Insider, where she was Senior Editor of the news and education teams, and also oversaw features for the site's front page. ... Julia LaRoche joins Yahoo Finance as a Writer covering Wall Street culture, investing, hedge funds, banks, and private equity. ... Julia was a Senior Reporter at Business Insider covering Wall Street."


-- 2016: "I hope it doesn't involve violence, and I'm not suggesting that." -- Donald Trump yesterday, on Staten Island, about a contested convention. Observer's Jillian Jorgensen:

-- Uncoupling: What Trump's marriages and romances tell us about Trump. Wayne Barrett in the Daily News:

-- Replacing Silver: Democratic candidate Alice Cancel -- who acknowledged she was "hand-picked" by local party leaders -- said she will be independent, and that, "I am the candidate that Albany does not want..." amNY's Emily Ngo:

-- Death at NYCHA: "An elevator mechanic working for the NYC Housing Authority died from a fatal shock while working in the elevator machine room at the Coney Island Houses yesterday. This incident happened on that same day that NYCHA announced 'immediate and long-term corrective actions,' following a series of elevator incidents that included one death.

NYCHA worker Igor Begun, 54 was working in the machine room on the Brooklyn housing complex's, yesterday morning when he was electrocuted. He was found unconscious by a colleague who had been working on preventative maintenance on the elevator in the lobby." -- Gothamist's Jen Chung:

-- Changing of the guard: Staten Island's Republican county chairman John Antoniello is stepping down this November. Staten Island Advance's @WritingRachel:

-- NYPD: "Even counterterrorism officers had arrested violators" who asked riders for a Metrocard swipe. Times' Joseph Goldstein:

MILE-HIGH CLUB -- "NYPD debauchery with prostitute on private jet exposed," by Post's Shawn Cohen: "NYPD officials had sex with a prostitute dressed as a flight attendant during at least one trip on a private plane paid for by a businessman at the heart of a federal probe into police corruption ... Police brass joined the 'Mile High Club' with the woman after departing from New Jersey's Teterboro Airport en route to Las Vegas in 2014 ... The call girl repeated her 'Coffee, tea or me?" routine when the cops flew back from Vegas ...

'It was first-class plus, with full service' ... Deputy Inspector James Grant and Detective Michael Milici were both identified by the sources as having been on board during at least one wild cross-country trip."

REAL ESTATE -- SHIFTING LANDSCAPE-"Big Plans to Remake a Rockaway Community," by WSJ's Melanie Grayce West and Henrick Karoliszyn: "Across the bay from John F. Kennedy International Airport, Edgemere is a working-class community on a desolate stretch of the Rockaway Peninsula that is little-known to many New York City residents. Blocks of oceanfront barren lots are covered by grass and debris, and partially paved roads lead to city-owned beaches overlooking the Atlantic Ocean, where piping plovers and other protected birds have claimed the land. Virtually all of its 6,635 residents live in a flood zone. Though superstorm Sandy left Edgemere badly damaged in 2012-a second blow, many say, after the financial crisis in 2008, which led to many foreclosures in the area-it offered a clean slate, too. City planning officials see an opportunity to fundamentally revive the Queens community, moving residents out of harm's way while improving their access to the beach and delivering affordable housing and infrastructure. Through planning sessions with residents, the city is fielding a community wish list that includes a bird sanctuary, playgrounds and most important, jobs-producing retail shops."

LUXE IN FLUX-"Greenwich penthouse price tag cut in half, sells for $26M," by The Real Deal's Kathryn Brenzel: "A Greenwich Village penthouse in the Delos building sold for $26 million, nearly half of the unit's initial asking price. The triplex, located at 66 East 11th Street, went into contract in October, but the price of the unit only became public last week when the sale closed. The condo was most recently listed for $30.5 million, down from an earlier $50 million ask. ... It's an increasingly tough time for ultra luxury building in Manhattan. Developers are already heeding the headwinds of a slowdown by cutting prices at their projects. As The Real Deal reported last week, more than 30 percent of penthouses have seen price chops."

IN THE WORKS-"Alchemy, Carlyle file for 18-story, 32-unit condo project on UWS," by The Real Deal's Dusica Sue Malesevic: "Kenneth Horn's Alchemy Properties and the Carlyle Group filed plans for a new 32-unit, 18-story residential condominium building on the Upper West Side, according to a permit application filed with the city Department of Buildings Friday. The building at 2251 Broadway near West 81st Street will span 95,139 square feet, including 11,587 square feet of retail on the first floor and the cellar, the filing shows. There will be two apartments on the third floor with the fourth through sixth floors having three units each, according to the filing. The seventh through 17th floors will each have two units, and one apartment will take up the entire 18th floor."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Mets 6, Indians 0: Seven shutout innings from Steven Matz in a clear bounceback start.

-- Yankees 4, Mariners 3: Dropped to sixth in the order, Alex Rodriguez responded with a two-run homer.

-- The day ahead: the Mets are in Philly, and Noah Syndergaard is pitching.

COFFEE BREAK -- "New York Wineries Hope Palates Warm to Cold-Hardy Grape Varietals," by Times' Paul Post in Easton, NY: "Gerry Barnhart named his new winery Victory View Vineyard because when he looks west from the top of a slope on his property, he can see the site where, in 1777, the Battles of Saratoga were fought. And one of his wines is named Revolution because it is made from one of several new cold-hardy grape varieties that have flourished in parts of northern New York once considered inhospitable to winemaking, from Washington and Saratoga Counties, just above Albany, to Lake Champlain and the Thousand Islands. ... Red and white wines from grapes developed in Minnesota, Wisconsin and at Cornell University have allowed the North Country region to join more well-established New York wine-producing areas, such as the Finger Lakes and the North Fork of Long Island."

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