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POLITICO New York Playbook: RUDY's red flags -- Lawmakers lash out at 'King' CUOMO over pay conditions -- KUSHNER's clearance question

11/16/2016 07:05 AM EDT

By Jimmy Vielkind in Albany and Azi Paybarah in Manhattan, with Addy Baird and Daniel Lippman

TENSIONS MOUNT AFTER PAY COMMISSION PUNTS - POLITICO New York's Bill Mahoney and Jimmy Vielkind: After Gov. Andrew Cuomo's appointees to a commission tasked with determining salaries for state officials failed to come to an agreement by their Tuesday deadline, legislators eager for a pay raise blamed the governor, setting up a clash between the executive and legislative branches next year. "I think it's awful that the governor wants to be king," Roman Hedges, an Assembly appointee to the commission, said at Tuesday's meeting. "I think it's awful that the governor's representatives here think that he should be king ... I would like to recommend that everybody get a salary increase that is not tied to anything except for the fact that we need good people." The Assembly and Senate appeared chilly to the idea of a special session to address ethics reform. And some members of the Legislature took their criticisms further, charging that promises Cuomo's appointees made of a salary bump worth more than inflation if lawmakers limited their outside income crossed the line into an illegal quid pro quo.

"That's basically illegal. You're enticing me to break laws," said Assemblyman Michael DenDekker, a Democrat from Queens. "He has decided he no longer wants to work with the Legislature for any reason unless he decides what it's going to be. This is not a dictatorship. ... We should do our own budget between the Assembly and Senate. I don't think the governor's being a willing and fair partner with the Legislative body." "It's unseemly for the governor to say 'do this for that,'" said a top Senate Republican staffer.

-- Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie and Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan knocked Cuomo's appointees on the commission for calling for ethics measures be linked to the pay hikes.

IT'S WEDNESDAY -- Got a tip? Feedback? News to share? Let us know. By email:,,, and, or on Twitter: @JimmyVielkind , @Azi, @addysue, and @dlippman.

TABS -- Daily News: "AW SHOOT, DAD! PBA boss' son stripped of gun & shield for not reporting cop pal's accidental gunfire in car" -- Post: "THE WEST BLING: Ivanka shills off dad's win: You voted for Trump, now buy the jewelry!" -- Newsday: "New Nassau Plan: $55 FEE ON TRAFFIC TICKETS: GOP proposal is a $50 cut from Mangano's initiative, excludes parking tickets from surcharge" -- SEE THEM:

FREEBIES -- Metro: "IDENTITY POLITICS: Mayor won't allow Trump to access immigration ID cards" -- amNY: "BEST OF NYC 2016" -- SEE THEM:

BROADSHEETS -- NYT, 2-col., above the fold: "Firings and Discord Put Trump Transition Team In a State of Disarray" - 1 col., below the fold: "Giuliani Ties Raise Questions For State Dept." -- WSJ, 1-col., above the fold: "Churn Reshapes Trump's Team" -- SEE THEM:

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "We'll get your taxes down-don't worry about it." -- Donald Trump, to diners at the 21 Club, where he dined with family, unbeknown to his press secretary or reporters camped out at Trump Towers, via NBC's @BraddJaffy:

BONUS QUOTE: "Had anyone ever described Mr. Giuliani as diplomatic, he might have taken it as an insult." -- Jim Dwyer, NYT columnist:

STAT OF THE DAY -- 1,500: Roughly the number of Off Duty Employment Application submitted by members of the NYPD to the department each year, via WNYC's Robert Lewis:

BONUS STAT -- 0: Number of those applicants who must disclose the size of their outside income, or their clients, via WNYC's Robert Lewis:

ON THIS DAY in 1959 -- "The Sound of Music" opens on Broadway at the Mark Hellinger Theatre. Peek inside the Playbill:

"Rudolph Giuliani's Business Ties Viewed as Red Flag for Secretary of State Job" -- New York Times' Landler, Lipton and Becker: "Rudolph W. Giuliani, facing a flood of questions about whether his business dealings should disqualify him from being named President-elect Donald J. Trump 's secretary of state, on Tuesday defended his lucrative 15 years in the private sector as a credential for the job. "I have friends all over the world," Mr. Giuliani, the former New York mayor, said in an interview. "This is not a new thing for me. When you become the mayor, you become interested in foreign policy. When I left, my major work was legal and security around the world."

As secretary of state, Mr. Giuliani, a loyal, often ferocious backer of Mr. Trump's candidacy, would make fighting Islamist terrorism the centerpiece of the incoming administration's foreign policy. He vaulted to national prominence because of his leadership after the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, and he still views foreign policy through the prism of that day."

'DONALD TRUMP IS THE NEW BILL DE BLASIO' -- Newsweek's Alexander Nazryan: "In 2013, a relatively inexperienced political operative ran a campaign of radical change against a three-term status quo. ... Three years later, another, even less experienced political candidate won office with just 27 percent of eligible voters, again by targeting populist promises to a demographically narrow but extremely committed group of supporters. That was Donald Trump. ... Just like Trump, de Blasio defeated a woman ... who was a moderate promising a smooth continuation of things as they more or less were ... De Blasio painted a dystopian portrait of New York City, though crime was at historic lows, tourism at historic highs and city services were functioning smoothly. Trump similarly evoked America in decline, presided over by a singularly incompetent chief executive. In fact, the national unemployment is at a record low of 4.9 percent, while Obama has an approval rating of 56 percent, hardly suggestive of a disaffected nation. ... Both are stubborn, set in their ways and reluctant to listen. ... Both BdB and DJT, as they're sometimes called on Twitter, are thin-skinned and quick to injure, often blaming the press for their problems. ... [De Blasio] has never treated the office of City Hall with the humility it deserved. Nor has he tried to expand his political reach to include anyone but his most ardent supporters."

CUOMO 2020? CUOMO 2018! - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: Amid early speculation that he could make a run at the White House in 2020, Gov. Andrew Cuomo told reporters on Tuesday that he plans to seek a third term as governor in 2018. "I'm doing the best job I can as governor. I'm up in two years and I'm planning to run for re-election in two years," Cuomo said. "We have a lot of good stuff going on and it won't all be finished in two years. A lot of the projects that we've undertaken are really massive, frankly - redoing airports, redoing bridges, tackling the whole upstate economy. So we're making a lot of progress, but we have more to do and I want to finish doing what I told the people of this state that I was going to do. So I plan to run for re-election and that's it."

-- Chris Churchill in the Times Union: "Stop it. Please. I'm begging you. No more. Yes, the election of Donald Trump has left the Democrats embarrassed, weakened and looking for a strongman of their own. Yes, the party has a thin bench of potential candidates, and so it might seem logical to hand the ball to the governor of a big, blue state. But nothing about Trump's victory bodes well for a Cuomo candidacy. If anything, the election we just suffered through - and I do mean suffered - is an arrow to the heart of the governor's presidential ambition."

INTRODUCING NEW JERSEY HEALTH CARE PRO: Written by POLITICO New Jersey's Katie Jennings and POLITICO New York's Dan Goldberg, New Jersey Health Care is an early morning briefing full of the scoops and storylines driving the conversation among New Jersey's health industry. It is now exclusively for New Jersey Pro readers. If you are not a current Pro, contact us today for continued access to New Jersey Health Care and to learn more about our premium coverage of New Jersey politics and policy.

HAPPENING TOMORROW -- Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie and Google want kids to study computer science," by Ben Chapman on page 2 of the N.Y. Daily News: "Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie will team up with computer coders from the web giant Google for a Thursday rally at a Bronx public school urging kids to pursue studies in computer science. Heastie will join the Google brainiacs for the so-called CS First Roadshow to give a demonstration in coding for about 80 kids in grades 4-8 at the Cornerstone Academy Middle School in the Bronx. The goal, Heastie said, is to ignite kids' passion for studying science, technology, engineering and math - better known as STEM."


-- COULD THIS REALLY HAPPEN? How quaint it seems to look back on the good old days when Jared Kushner was just the rich kid who'd bought the newspaper I worked at. Next stop -- top secret security clearance! That's according to Andrea Mitchell, who reported last night that Donald Trump has asked for his son-in-law, and owner of the erstwhile New York Observer (now just, to be permitted to sit in on his daily presidential briefings.

-- PRESS SECRETARY PARLOUR GAMES -- Who will it be? Laura Ingraham? David Martosko? Sean Spicer? Jason Miller? Place your bets and fasten your seat belts! Michael Calderone has more over at HuffPost: "The selection of Ingraham would suggest a more combative relationship given her past criticism of the media."

-- ELECTION WEEK AUDIENCE SOARS, by Alex Weprin -- Last week was a very, very good week for the big three cable news networks. For both the full day and primetime hours, Fox News and CNN were the no.1 and no. 2 two cable TV channels in total viewers, with MSNBC coming in fourth in total day (behind Nickelodeon) and fifth in primetime (behind ESPN and Hallmark Channel). In the adults ages 25-54 demo that advertisers covet, CNN was no. 1 in primetime, with Fox News close behind. Still, it wasn't all roses for TV news programs. As TVNewser noted , the network evening newscasts were actually down compared to the same week last year (the week of the Paris terror attacks, for what it's worth). Sidenote: yesterday marked the debut of Fox News Channel's new 7p.m. program, "Tucker Carlson Tonight." It actually finished above "The Kelly File" and "The Five," two of the network's perennial ratings leaders, and it was Fox's most-watched 7 p.m. hour all year, per Nielsen data.

You can read the full Morning Media column and sign up to receive it in your inbox by clicking here:

TRANSITIONS -- Max Dworin, formerly director of comms at the Partnership for New York City and upstate press secretary for Sen. Schumer, recently joined NYC-based Boxed Wholesale, the online version of a wholesale club store, as its chief of staff. Max will be working on a number of strategic corporate initiatives, including their effort to combat the pink tax, and will be leading on the company's efforts to partner with government.

-- Precision Strategies has hired Eric Koch as managing principal in the New York office starting Monday, Dec. 12. Eric joins Precision after most recently serving as comms director for New York City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito.

REP. STEVE ISRAEL is the guest programmer for Turner Classic Movies this month. "For his programming picks Israel chooses three political films and one comedy. He believes that Michael Ritchie's The Candidate (1972) 'provides the most authentic view of campaigning I've ever seen in a movie.' Frank Capra's Mr. Smith Goes to Washington (1939) is 'a political cult classic,' while Franklin J. Schaffner's The Best Man (1964) presents 'the classic moral quandary' in the choice between standing by principles and winning elections. H.C. Potter's Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House (1948) is Israel's 'safe movie, my retreat ... so simple and beautiful.'"

PORT OF ENMITY - POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: In a hot-tempered letter to the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey on Tuesday, Rep. Jerry Nadler demanded that Port Authority chairman John Degnan withdraw from any involvement in the ongoing deliberations about where and how to build a new, multi-billion-dollar midtown Manhattan bus terminal to replace the one that's over-capacity and deteriorating. "We have seen what happens when politics drives the Port Authority's decisions and will not let a single individual's political needs drive important regional decision making," wrote Nadler, in a letter co-signed by Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer, state Senator Brad Hoylman, Assemblywoman Linda Rosenthal and Councilman Corey Johnson. "Therefore, we believe that the Chairman should recuse himself from determining the site, design or features of the new bus terminal, and that the Port Authority should select either New York State or New York City as a co-planning partner given the profound local impact of this project," they wrote.

They further accused Degnan, a post-Bridgegate appointee of New Jersey Governor Chris Christie, of failing to negotiate "in good faith," because, they claim, he is still considering building a bus terminal that would rely on eminent domain, and because New York "authorities have continued to be regarded as an afterthought by the Chairman." Late Tuesday, Degnan sent a letter in response expressing his surprise at "both the timing and tenor" of Nadler's missive. "Your characterizations of my actions are completely unfounded and I am truly disappointed in your abrupt change in our recently agreed decision to move forward collaboratively," Degnan wrote.

AS HATE CRIMES RISE, NYC DISTRICT ATTORNEYS UNITE -- POLITICO New York's Colby Hamilton: The five district attorneys in New York City issued a joint statement on Tuesday promising to 'prosecute vigorously crimes that are motivated by bias and hate.' 'Crimes of bias are intolerable, and tear at the very fabric of our society. Crimes committed against individuals because of their race, national origin, gender, religion, disability, or sexual orientation do not just inflict physical and emotional damage, but threaten the safety and wellbeing of all New Yorkers,' the DAs said. The prosecutors pointed to an FBI report released Monday that indicated hate crimes are becoming more common across the country.

-- 2016 ALREADY SURPASSES 2015: There have been 314 incidents categorized as hate crimes as of Sunday, November 6, 2016. That 314 figure surpasses the 309 hate crimes reported in all of 2015. ... Hate crimes against Muslims in New York are up so far this year - from 22 in all of last year to 25 by the first week of November. Also up are hate crimes based on sexual orientation, from 78 last year to 95 so far this year. POLITICO New York:

ROOKIE TROUBLE -- Police union boss' son stripped of gun and shield -- Post's Tina Moore and Bruce Golding: "Police-union boss Patrick Lynch's rookie-cop son has been stripped of his badge and gun for fleeing the scene of an accidental, off-duty gun-firing in Queens, The Post has learned. Kevin Lynch, 23, was in the back seat of a pickup truck while another, unidentified cop - whose dad is an NYPD captain - was showing off his handgun to a third man in the front, sources said Tuesday. The cop holding the gun accidentally pulled its trigger, firing a bullet through the roof of the Chevy Silverado, sources said. All three men panicked and ran away, leaving the truck parked in Whitestone on Sunday night. ... The NYPD's Patrol Guide also requires any cop who fires a weapon within the city to immediately request a patrol supervisor and safeguard the scene pending an investigation that goes up the chain of command to the borough's Firearms Discharge Advisory Board."

STATE IG: CUNY LEADERS BROKE LAW IN RESPONDING TO LEADER'S FINANCES -- POLITICO New York's Conor Skelding: Top officials at the City University of New York violated state law when they did not report former City College president Lisa Coico's "highly questionable personal use" of foundation funds, according to New York's inspector general. The IG's interim report, released Tuesday, said that when CUNY's general counsel and senior chancellor for legal affairs, Frederick Schaffer, learned of Coico's questionable spending, "he should have immediately reported it" to the IG's office. "Instead, in 2016, CUNY chose to retain a law firm to conduct an internal investigation," the report stated. "This practice is not only an unnecessary expenditure to CUNY, it is also in violation of state law." Coico, who abruptly resigned in October, is under investigation by the U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of New York. CUNY did not immediately respond to a request for comment about the IG's criticism of Schaffer. ... The interim report generally found that mismanagement by CUNY Central "led to financial waste and abuse" across the system.

POLICE BODY CAMS -- NYPD dismisses criticism from Taser over body camera contract -- POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias: The New York Police Department has dismissed arguments made in a formal complaint filed by Taser International over the department's bidding process to outfit its officers with body-worn cameras, paving the way for the city's court-mandated body camera program to move forward after years of planning. ... Taser has filed four formal complaints with the NYPD over the bidding process and VieVu's [winning] bid, arguing, variously: that VieVu had underbid; that the company had failed to adequately respond to the request for proposals; that its cameras produced low quality images; and that the NYPD had failed to conduct field testing of the product before selecting VieVu as its manufacturer. In a 24-page letter recently sent by the NYPD to Taser, the department dismissed each of the complaints and announced it would move forward with the procurement process. ... The letter represents an exhaustion of Taser's administrative remedies ... although it is possible that Taser officials could seek a legal injunction ..."

SNEAK PEEK -- The 2017 NYC Michelin Star Rankings, by Eater's Ryan Sutton: "Aska, Fredrik Berselius's months-old tasting menu spot that's heavy on herbs, offal, ashes, and lichen, is New York's Best new restaurant, Michelin has declared, awarding the Williamsburg establishment two stars. The Red Guide's 2017 edition isn't technically supposed to come out until Thursday, but Eater obtained a copy on sale at McNally Jackson Books in Soho.Michelin typically awards new venues one star. The last New York restaurant to earn two stars right out of the gate was Atera. To put this all in perspective: Aska now has as many Michelin stars as Noma. Anonymous inspectors award worthy venues with either one star ('a very good restaurant in its category'), two stars ('excellent cuisine, worth a detour'), or three stars ('exceptional cuisine, worth a special journey'). New entrants to the one star category included: Claus Meyer's Agern, Gunter Seeger, Fabian Von Hauske and Jeremiah Stone's Contra, Mario Batali's La Sirena, Faro in Bushwick, the food hall restaurant L'Appart in Le District, John Fraser's vegetable-heavy Nix, Sushi Ginza Onodera, Sushi Inoue, and Sushi Zo.

--"Le Coucou, Stephen Starr and Daniel Rose's universally acclaimed old-school French spot is perhaps the biggest snub of this year's guide. Missy Robbins, who previously held stars for both A Voce's she ran, was also oddly left out of the starred ranks for her beloved Lilia. Ichimura at Brushstroke, which previously held two stars, is no longer on the list, presumably because the restaurant is moving, and word on the street is that the Ichimura is no longer working there. For a sixth straight year, no new restaurants were admitted into the three star category. During that same time frame, San Francisco's ranks of three star spots has grown from one to six. New York's also has six three star spots; those venues are Le Bernardin, Masa, Jean-Georges, Eleven Madison Park, The Chef's Table at Brooklyn Fare, and somewhat controversially, Per Se." The full list of Michelin-starred restaurants in NYC is here:

AT THE BOOKSTORE -- "A Little Good News for Today: After a Scare, a Beloved Greenwich Village Bookstore Is Staying Put," by Daily Intelligencer's Christopher Bonanos: "This September, the building at West 10th Street and Waverly Place was sold to a firm called Oliver's Realty Group, and you'd be forgiven for expecting a familiar grim story to have played out thereafter. The building's retail tenant is Three Lives & Co., a superb independent bookstore of the type that has been crushed out of most New York neighborhoods by high rents, and there was not a lot of hope that this time would be different. Yet we are here to tell you first that Three Lives - founded in 1978, and in this location since '83 - will stay put indefinitely, under conditions that both landlord and tenant confirm are sustainable for the long term. Neither will talk about details of the new lease, but Three Lives' owner, Toby Cox, was buoyant when New York called to confirm the news, and added that working out terms with his new landlord was 'a delight.' The Oliver's team, he says, was 'very aware that Three Lives was important to the neighborhood' and of the particular challenges that a business like his faces... Oliver's managing partner David Wine echoes the same idea in the letter Cox is sending out to his customers: 'We know how beloved Three Lives is in the West Village and we're thrilled to provide it with stability.' Go buy a book, everyone."

ON BROADWAY -- Review: "'Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812,' on the Heels of 'Hamilton,'" by NYT's Charles Isherwood: "The Imperial Theater, where the rapturous musical "Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812" blazed opened on Monday night, has never looked more imperial - or felt more intimate. Who would have guessed that Dave Malloy's gorgeous pop opera, adapted from a slice of Tolstoy's "War and Peace," would land on Broadway with all its signal virtues intact, and in some ways heightened? After all, it was born four years ago in the shoe box of Ars Nova, one of the most adventurous Off Broadway companies, before moving into a specially built cabaret-style space in the meatpacking district. I'll cop to some trepidation about its arrival in a traditional proscenium theater. Could the show ... retain its emotional potency ... Was the casting of the glossy pop star Josh Groban in the role of Pierre, a gloomy and none-too-dashing aristocrat, merely a cynical move to sell tickets? Only moments into the show I breathed a happy sigh of relief. Under the astute eye of the director, Rachel Chavkin - one of the most gifted working today - the show remains a witty, inventive enchantment from rousing start to mournful finish. It is both the most innovative and the best new musical to open on Broadway since "Hamilton," and an inspiring sign that the commercial theater can continue to make room for the new. (Heresy alert: I prefer this show to that one.) Oh, and as for Mr. Groban, making his Broadway debut? He's not merely adequate; he's absolutely wonderful." Isherwood gave the show the NYT Critics' Pick stamp of approval. More at NYT:

REAL ESTATE, with POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg:

-"Trump's name to be removed from New York buildings to appeal to renters," by The Guardian's Adam Gabbatt: "Donald Trump's name will be permanently removed from a series of New York City buildings on Wednesday, in an apparent repudiation of his divisive presidential campaign. The name 'Trump' has been displayed prominently on 140, 160 and 180 Trump Place, in Manhattan's Upper West Side, for more than a decade. Trump developed the apartment buildings in the 1990s. But Equity Residential, which owns the building, told the Guardian that the Trump signage would be removed - and the actual street names changed - because it would make the apartments more appealing to renters. 'We are in the process of rebranding the buildings using their street addresses as the property names,' said Marty McKenna, a spokesman for Equity Residential. 'The goal is to assume a more neutral building identity that will appeal to all current and future renters.'"

-"The new 421a is a mixed bag for union labor," by The Real Deal's Kathryn Brenzel and Will Parker: "New York City real estate developers and union leaders praised the possible return of the 421a developer tax exemption last week, ending more than a year of seemingly fruitless negotiations. Reaching the agreement represented a monumental step toward reviving the tax break and assuaging some concerns over the future of rental construction in the city. But victory came with considerable caveats. The accord is a far cry from the initial demands of union groups, who sought prevailing wage requirements for construction workers on most projects that qualified for the tax break. Conversely, the wage requirement in the latest proposal won't apply to the majority of projects that qualify for 421a, and it won't guarantee that developers turn to union labor at a time when non-union shops are gaining considerable ground."

-"Brooklyn Chamber Chief Carlo Scissura Tapped to Head Building Congress," by Commercial Observer's Terence Cullen: "Carlo Scissura, the president and chief executive officer of the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce, will step down from his post to lead the New York Building Congress, sources familiar with the situation told Commercial Observer. Scissura will replace longtime President Richard Anderson, who announced in January that he would retire from the trade group at the end of this year. While there are scant details on the transition, Scissura was selected to take the organization to the next level and grow membership, one source in the know said. It wasn't immediately clear when Scissura would take the reigns of the group, which represents 400 organizations in construction, design and engineering."

You can find the free version of Sally's real estate newsletter here:

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: SEIU 32BJ's Colavito ... freelance editor Bob Port ... Kelly Magee, comms consultant ... Adam Green, star of the one-time web show, Lunchbox with Adam Green and acclaimed actor, the late Burgess Meredith, famous for his roles as The Penguin in the Batman television shows, and later, Rocky Balboa's trainer, Mickey.

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Phil Jackson made racially charged remarks about LeBron James, drawing criticism from James, his close friend Carmelo Anthony and others. The good news is the controversy took focus from the team's offensive and defensive problems.

-- The day ahead: The Knicks host the Pistons. In men's college hoops, Cornell hosts Colgate, and Oneonta State visits Albany in SUNY-on-SUNY action. That game follows the Albany women taking on Army.

#UpstateAmerica: A Syracuse Orange football fan headbutted Green Arrow actor Stephen Amell at the Carrier Dome.

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