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POLITICO New York Playbook: PRIMARY DAY action -- DE BLASIO's dodge -- MAGGIE HABERMAN's early start

04/19/2016 07:40 AM EDT

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

Happy Primary Day! SEVEN THINGS TO WATCH TODAY - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind and Dana Rubinstein: Hillary Clinton hopes the vote puts an end to the Bernie Sanders revolution, while Sanders is looking for a strong enough result to keep his campaign alive elsewhere, even as the pledged-delegate situation moves out of reach. ... Among Republicans, Donald Trump is hoping a big win will carry him closer to the 1,237 delegates he needs to clinch the GOP nomination ahead of the party's national convention in Cleveland. Rival John Kasich is hoping to pick off about a dozen delegates to make that task harder. Ted Cruz, who derided "New York values" and made the Empire State a straw man, has sputtered here so badly that he may walk away with nothing other than some Daily News covers for his scrapbook.

Voters in Lower Manhattan and in Nassau County will also pick replacements for Sheldon Silver and Dean Skelos, who lost their respective seats in the State Assembly and Senate last year when they were convicted of corruption. Because of logistical constraints, voters in the two districts will have to fill out separate ballots if they wish to participate in the special elections as well as the big show. And for everyone, it's a rare moment when New York - whose late primary is usually an afterthought in both parties - is more than a high-dollar fundraising stop for the national campaigns. Polls open in New York City, on Long Island and in the Lower Hudson Valley at 6 a.m., and at noon in upstate counties (except Erie County). Polls close at 9 p.m. everywhere. We'll have full results and analysis Tuesday evening, but here are seven things to watch: Clinton's margin, whether Trump gets a majority, how the surrogates are arranged, the W.F.P.'s muscle, the Nassau County GOP's power, the Millennial vote and whether Kasich Republicans will ever thrive here.

-- TRUMP VISITS WESTERN NEW YORK - The Buffalo News: "Cheers greeted nearly all parts of Donald Trump's speech in First Niagara Center on Monday night, from vows to build a wall along the Mexican border to denouncements of 'Lyin' Ted' Cruz and trade agreements. The arena was about two-thirds full as the night began, with supporters filling up the floor and seats in the 100 and 200 levels. Thousands of Donald Trump fans encountered shouting protesters as they entered First Niagara Center. Initially, few incidents were reported, but by 8:15 p.m. police were trying to get protesters to stop blocking the Metro Rail tracks. They were successful."

--"GOP operative sues Trump, Lewandowski for defamation," by Politico's Ben Schreckinger: "The suit, brought in New York County by communications strategist Cheri Jacobus, ... alleges that Trump and campaign manager Corey Lewandowski ... impugned her professional reputation in retaliation for her criticisms of Trump's performance as a candidate. ... On Feb. 5 ... Trump tweeted, 'Really dumb @CheriJacobus. Begged my people for a job. Turned her down twice and she went hostile. Major loser, zero credibility!'"

JUST POSTED - "How New York will be won: Nearly three-quarters of the Democratic vote will be cast in the New York City media market. But on the GOP side, most of the votes will be cast far from the city," by Politico's Steve Shepard: "[W]ith Donald Trump in a pitched effort to lock down a majority of delegates before July's Republican convention - and the bulk of New York's GOP delegates distributed by congressional district - suddenly the overwhelmingly Democratic New York City districts take on outsized importance since they award the same number of delegates as the redder Upstate districts." Steve's borough, district and town guide to watching the results

TONIGHT'S TIMELINE, from AP's Nancy Benac: "Polls close at 9 p.m. ... Counties typically report their votes quickly, so expect about half the total vote to be counted and released within the first hour after polls close. Upstate counties usually are the first to report, with New York City boroughs following. Based on past voting patterns, New York City should represent about half of the Democratic primary vote, and about 13 percent of the Republican primary vote. Overall, about 90 percent of the statewide vote should be counted by 11 p.m." Viewer's Guide

CANDIDATE QUIRKS -- "Clinton Carries Ninja Squirrel Hot Sauce Everywhere," by Time's Denver Nicks: "In a radio interview Monday morning, Hillary Clinton was asked to name something she carries with her everywhere she goes. 'Hot sauce,' she answered. "Yeah.' The Clinton campaign [said] the type and brand of hot sauce ... [is] Ninja Squirrel, a Sriracha from the in-house brand of Texas-based Whole Foods Market. 'And we continue to carry chili flakes and jalapeños around,' says ... Nick Merrill."

MAGGIE! -- "Our Woman in New York: Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders on Friendly Turf": "Haberman, a New York Times political correspondent, has devoted her journalistic career to two irresistible subjects: politics and New York City. At age 7, her first byline appeared in The Daily News; it has now been published in all three New York dailies. A native of the Upper West Side who lives in the Crown Heights section of Brooklyn, she has covered 10 election cycles, from mayoral contests to presidential campaigns, including the 2016 race, which turns to New York on Tuesday for its primary." Pic of "Maggie Haberman in her younger days, interviewing Mayor Edward I. Koch for The New York Daily News in 1980."

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I think the margin will be a little tighter than people expect." -- Brian Fallon, Clinton campaign spokesman to CNN, about the NY primary, via Post's Rich Calder and Bob Fredericks:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I watched our police and our firemen down at 7/11..." -- Donald Trump , mistakenly referring to the convenient store chain during remarks about the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001, via CBS New York. WATCH IT:

TABS -- Post: "FEELIN' THE BERN: Hillary sweats into NY primary" -- Daily News: "HE'S WITH STUPID, TOO!: Dopey ex-Jets coach supports bigot Trump; Don pays '7/11 tribute' says Rex won N.Y. titles" -- SEE THEM:

-- amNY: "IT'S UP TO YOU, NEW YORK!" -- Metro: "BUZZ OFF, ZIKA" -- Hamodia: "NY to Staff Hotline For Poll Problems" -- El Diario [translated]: First-time Voter

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 2-col., below the fold: "Prospect of Convention Fight Puts Older Hands in Demand" -- WSJNY, 4-col., above the fold: "Gun-Permit Bribes Alleged" -- SEE THEM:

HAPPENING TONIGHT - "PredictIt Primary Night Speakeasy": "an exclusive party just for traders in New York City. Meet us at The Dark Horse, where you'll be surrounded by fellow PredictIt traders who are ready to talk shop. Throughout the night, we'll keep a close eye on the New York primary results."

-- "Oceana to Host a Benefit Gala in New York Honoring Dr. Kristian Parker and the Oak Foundation": "Guests will enjoy a cocktail reception with inventive hors d'oeuvres in the Grill Room followed by a gourmet dinner presented by the chefs of the Four Seasons."

MEDIA MORNING -- Pulitzer winners announced -- POLITICO New York's Kelsey Sutton: Two writers from The New Yorker were awarded Pulitzer Prizes, marking the first time a magazine has been awarded the Pulitzer medals since the Pulitzer Prize committee opened up five categories to magazine journalism two years ago. The New Yorker's Kathryn Schulz won in the feature writing category for a piece about the Cascadia fault line that appeared in the magazine's July 20, 2015, issue. Emily Nussbaum, a television critic for The New Yorker, won for her work in 2015. The New Yorker editor David Remnick said in a staff note that Nussbaum's essays on advertising, Joan Rivers, and Mad Men were among the articles submitted to the Pulitzer committee for consideration. (The New Yorker's Hilton Als was a finalist in the same category as Nussbaum.) 2015 was the first year that The New Yorker was eligible in the criticism category. ... Full list

JACK SHAFER, "The Pulitzer Prize Scam: For the [100th ] straight year, they've convinced the American people they matter": "Abandon everything you've ever been told about cynical journalists. If you want to melt the frozen heart of a reporter, just whisper in his ear that he's a finalist in some journalism prize contest. It won't matter how insignificant or unknown the prize is, whether it's local or national, whether he's won one before or not, or whether it comes with a cash prize or just an acrylic trophy."

FUTURE OF NEWS -- "Vice Gearing Up For Nightly HBO Show With New Hires, Moves," by HuffPost's Michael Calderone : "Ryan McCarthy, an assistant editor on The New York Times national desk, has been named editor-in-chief of Vice News ... The move comes as Editor-in-Chief Jason Mojica shifts over to the television side of Vice as head of international coverage for its forthcoming nightly HBO news show."

THIS TOWN, NYC: City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito saw Lin-Manuel Miranda trying to hail a cab. So, she gave him a ride, via @mmViverito:

A TALE OF TWO DIAZES - Washington Post's Ben Terris: "[Sen. Ruben] Diaz has earned his enemies over 14 years in the state Senate, vehemently opposing gay marriage and abortion, and reveling in his notoriety among his peers. In these ways he's got a lot in common with Ted Cruz, another candidate he just might support in the general, and for whom Diaz recently organized a meeting of local ministers in the Bronx ... As expected, that meeting didn't go over well with fellow Democrats. 'It's offensive to have invited Cruz to come ask for money and votes after he's been so insulting to us,' said the Bronx borough president, who also happens to be Diaz's son, Ruben Diaz Jr. 'But you know how it is. We all have parents, and unfortunately parents don't always listen or always get it right.'"

DE BLASIO DUCKS QUESTIONS ABOUT ONGOING SCANDALS -- Observer's Will Bredderman: "Mayor Bill de Blasio refused today to directly answer reporters' queries about his office's interactions with U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara over a pair of unfolding scandals-or about how he would deal with any employee of his caught involved in wrongdoing. Speaking to the press after an unrelated event in Manhattan, the mayor refused say whether the Department of Justice made any requests for information after a lawyer Mr. de Blasio's 2013 campaign retained last week reached out to investigators to offer assistance. Earlier this month, it came out that Mr. Bharara's office is investigating potentially illegal gifts two top donors to the mayor and his political nonprofits allegedly gave to police in Brooklyn.

"'I'm not going to get into the details day-by-day. The bottom line here is, we hold ourselves to very high ethical standards, we're going to cooperate,' the mayor said. 'We reached out, as you know, to the U.S. Attorney's office and said 'we're going to cooperate with you,' that's our stance.' Mr. de Blasio refused to say whether he would dismiss any member of his administration indicted or found to have taken part in inappropriate activity. "The bottom line is, we'll look at each situation as it emerges. I don't deal with hypotheticals. I believe that anyone who does something wrong should suffer the consequences...'"

DE BLASIO AND CUOMO TEAM UP FOR CLINTON -- Times' Jesse McKinley: "[A]s the state churned toward its most competitive primary in years on Tuesday, both men continued to stump hard for Mrs. Clinton, though in distinct ways, with the governor taking advantage of the statewide scope of his office, and the mayor working the streets and airwaves of the city. That upstate-downstate dynamic continued in the last days of the campaign, as Mr. Cuomo barnstormed around two upstate cities on Monday with Mr. Clinton, while Mr. de Blasio went small, with a pair of local radio and television appearances in the city, after a Sunday afternoon spent speaking at two Brooklyn churches for Mrs. Clinton. "For me this is like the old days," Mr. Cuomo said in a phone interview between stops on Monday in Buffalo and Rochester, noting that he had worked and traveled extensively with the president and his wife during the 1990s. "So now it's just me and him, and it's a lot of fun."

VOTERS FILE SUIT AGAINST STATE OVER CLAIMS OF MASS REGISTRATION 'PURGE' -- Gothamist's Nathan Tempey: "Dozens of New York voters are suing the state, saying that their voter registration changed without their input, costing them the ability to vote in Tuesday's primary . The lawsuit, filed in Long Island federal court by the group Election Justice USA, argues that the voters' alleged registration changes deny them equal protection under the constitution, and demands a blanket order allowing "tens of thousands" of potential plaintiffs to vote in tomorrow's presidential primary. Those who signed onto the lawsuit say that their paperwork was in order, and in many cases they had voted repeatedly in Democratic primaries from the same address, but that recent checks of their voter registrations revealed that their party had been changed or could not be found at all. The accounts echo online reports of other spurned would-be voters. "We were seeing an alarming number of voter affiliations changed without people's knowledge or consent, people who were registered listed as not registered," said Shyla Nelson, a spokeswoman for Election Justice USA."

HILLARY ALUMNI -- David Helfenbein , former Hillary State employee and Senate staffer, has launched a podcast called "The Gaggle": "The Gaggle Podcast is an interview program that focuses on politics, media and culture. The goal of the program is to emphasize the human aspects of people's everyday lives, discuss what makes people want to get up in the morning and go to work, examine individuals' personal drive and look at how successful leaders have arrived where they are today." First interview is with Daniel Lippman

TRANSITIONS -- Joanne Wasserman posts on Facebook: "As of [Monday] I'm the Communications Director at the New York City Department of Education. Shout out to all the incredible teachers, principals and other NYC educators my family met in our journey and to all those I will meet in my new job."

CONGRATS - "The New York Federation of College Republicans elected their new executive board for the 2016-17 academic year ... Eli Nachmany from New York University was elected State Chairman after serving for a year as New York City Chairman. He succeeds John Catsimatidis, Jr., also of New York University, as Catsimatidis completed his second term. ... Allan Gendelman of SUNY Binghamton was elected State Deputy Chairman. SUNY Geneseo's Maria Gershuni and John Jay College's Paulo Coelho were elected State Secretary and Treasurer ... Nachmany appointed Jay Cruger of John Jay College as NYFCR Executive Director and Kirill Clark of The New School as Parliamentarian."

CHANGING CITY -- "A 20-unit apartment building in Brooklyn is being turned into a megamansion you can buy for $22 million," by Business Insider's Madeline Stone: "Listing for a whopping $22 million, the Brooklyn Heights building comes with a proposed layout that can include four bedrooms, four bathrooms, four powder rooms, a chef's kitchen, dining room, parlor, and an elevator. There would also be a rooftop deck and a basement that could incorporate a gym and an 800-bottle wine cellar if the buyer so chooses."

TRANSPO BEAT -- "L Train Tunnel Repairs Won't Start Until 2019," by Times' Emma G. Fitzsimmons: "Amid growing concern about a lengthy closing of the L train tunnel between Manhattan and Brooklyn, the Metropolitan Transportation Authority said on Monday that a shutdown would not start until early 2019. Officials at the authority have not said whether they will shut down the entire tunnel or close one tube at a time and continue to run some trains while they repair damage from Hurricane Sandy. But residents who live along the booming L train route are worried about the effect of a closing that could last more than a year."

BIRTHDAYS: Felix Gillette, Bloomberg BusinessWeek staff writer ... Chandra Hayslett, communication consultant ... Jim Kelly, Republican consultant ... Seth Solomonow, former NYC DOT spokesman now working at Bloomberg Associates ... Luke Swarthout, director of adult education services at the NY Public Library and a Tom Harkin alum ... and Kevin Ryan, former City Council aide.

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.

#UpstateAmerica: After a weekend blizzard in Lakewood, Colorado, Syracuse is now only the country's second-snowiest city this year.

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

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