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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by Airbnb: CUOMO under fire for handling of sexual harassment -- DE BLASIO's school desegregation plan -- NYC proposes third sex option for birth certificates -- MICHAEL COHEN's mayoral ambition

06/04/2018 07:20 AM EDT

By Jimmy Vielkind in Albany and Laura Nahmias in Manhattan, with Daniel Lippman

Gov. Andrew Cuomo's central political argument is that he gets things done, so when it comes to his bona fides in the #MeToo era, the sexual harassment legislation enacted in April has become part of his campaign materials. The governor recently boasted about pushing the strongest sexual harassment protections in the nation, even though a new model policy is still being drafted, and other policy wins from his first seven years in office.

But as he campaigns for a third term, Cuomo's handling of sexual harassment is coming under fire from both his Republican and Democratic opponents. While Cuomo advocated for and signed sexual harassment legislation, his opponents say he hasn't done enough to change Albany's patriarchal culture and hasn't been aggressive enough in cutting ties with known harassers. Both Nixon and Dutchess County Executive Marc Molinaro, the Republican standard-bearer, seized on a federal complaint filed last Tuesday against Jay Kiyonaga, who held several posts in various state agencies before he was fired Wednesday from the Office for People with Developmental Disabilities for a sexual relationship with a female subordinate and for harassing female coworkers.

"[Cuomo] thinks that by checking the box on passing legislation, it absolves what is either deliberate indifference within his own administration or the lack of understanding of how serious a problem this has been within his own government," Molinaro told POLITICO last week.

IT'S MONDAY. Got tips, suggestions or thoughts? Let us know ... By email: JVielkind@politico.com, LNahmias@politico.com, and daniel@politico.com, or on Twitter: @JimmyVielkind, @nahmias, and @dlippman.

WHERE'S CHRIS? Taking the Cuomo family into prime time when his new show debuts at 9 p.m. on CNN.

WHERE'S CHRIS'S BROTHER? In Albany, where he has a government job, with no announced public schedule.

WHERE'S CYNTHIA? Also in Albany, speaking to officials from small city schools.

WHERE'S BlLL? Delivering remarks at the NYPD's Department of Education active shooter tabletop exercise, and, in the evening, making his regular weekly appearance on NY1's Inside City Hall.

The Tabloids: — New York Post: "BLAS-PHEMY"— Daily News: "GOLDEN PARACHUTE"— See Them

More Tabloids:— Newsday: "THE JURORS SPEAK"— El Diario New York:"Entraron por la fuerza" —TRANSLATION: "They entered by force"— See Them

Free Papers: — AM New York: "SUMMER MOVIE PREVIEW"— Metro New York: "THE HURRICANES ARE COMING" — See Them

The Broadsheets: — New York Times: — 1 col., above the fold: "DEVICE COMPANIES HAVE VAST ACCESS TO FACEBOOK DATA"— 1 col., above the fold: "Defy Gun Law, Face Wrist Slap From the A.T.F."— 3 col., above the fold: "Principals Make Waves, Then Drown In Inquiries"— 2 col., below the fold: "Orange County Was Long Red. Can an Asian Tide Turn it Blue?"— Wall Street Journal: — 1 col., above the fold: "Global Growth Loses Steam"— 4 col., above the fold: "Trade Tensions Intensify"— See Them

** A message from Airbnb: The big hotel industry will stop at nothing to protect their soaring profits. They spread lies and even spy on Airbnb hosts -- regular New Yorkers who are just trying to make ends meet. Learn the truth: http://abnb.co/hotelkey **

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "Everyone knows there's no 'i' in Ithaca." ~ Cynthia Nixon, whose campaign mis-spelled the Upstate enclave as "Ithica".

PIC OF THE DAY: Andrew Cuomo says he's "taller by a hair" than his younger, handsomer brother Chris.

WHAT CITY HALL IS READING:

THIRD SEX — A New Proposal Suggests Adding 'X' Category to New York City Birth Certificates— Associated Press's Deepti Hajela: "People born in New York City who do not identify their gender as either male or female would have the option of choosing a third category for their birth certificates under a new proposal. Mayor Bill de Blasio and City Council Speaker Corey Johnson said the new category of "X" would be available through the proposal, which is expected to be introduced by Johnson on Thursday with public hearings to be held later this month. Currently, if parents of a newborn do not want to identify a sex, they can say the sex of the child is undetermined or unknown. The "X" category would be something adults could choose for their own birth certificate. If it passes, New York City would join California, Oregon and Washington in having the third category on birth certificates, while Washington, D.C. allows it on driver's licenses." Read it here

DE BLASIO PITCHES CHANGE TO SPECIALIZED HS ADMISSIONS — Chalkbeat's Christina Veiga: "The mayor is pushing to scrap the Specialized High School Admissions Test as the sole determining factor in admissions to eight specialized high schools — and is calling instead for a system that admits top-performing students from every middle school. The city will also expand its Discovery program, which extends admission to low-income students who score just below the cut-off on the entrance exam. Specialized high schools reliably send students to top colleges and high-profile careers, but relatively few black and Hispanic students attend — one example of the racial segregation that extends to schools across New York City. Only 10 percent of admissions offers for the schools went to black and Hispanic students this year. Citywide, those students make up two-thirds of the population." Read it here.

WHY IT MATTERS: POLITICO's Eliza Shapiro: In the sixth month of his fifth year as mayor, Bill de Blasio embarked on what may be the most politically contentious, racially delicate education initiative of his tenure. On Sunday, at a press conference at a middle school in East New York, the mayor gave the strongest signal yet that he is willing to take on one of the most fraught components of integrating America's most segregated public school system. 'If you can fix this problem, you can fix anything,' de Blasio said, referring to his newly announced plan to reform admissions to the city's eight specialized high schools, and ultimately to make the deeply segregated schools look more like New York City itself. 'Changing them sends a message that everything is going to change.'

It was a new and striking message from a mayor who has studiously avoided use of the word "segregation" for the last several years, as grassroots support for desegregation has coalesced into the dominant advocacy issue in New York City education politics. The mayor's message on Sunday was indirect, but it was perhaps the closest de Blasio has come to calling for a citywide school integration plan...The mayor said he's more confident now than ever that Albany lawmakers will repeal the 1971 state law that mandates the use of a standardized exam as the sole means of admissions in some of the schools now, since it's possible Democrats will gain control of the state Senate. It doesn't take much extrapolation to recognize that de Blasio may be more comfortable prioritizing desegregation now, considering he is term-limited and interested in being seen as a leader of the national progressive movement. Read it here.

CRITICS RESPOND— New York Post: "Critics immediately attacked de Blasio's plan for seeking to raise up disadvantaged students by lowering the bar instead of improving the educational opportunities in lower grades The mayor is mistaken in his approach. Lowering the standards is not the way to go,' state Sen. Diane Savino said. She noted that the state has given the city millions of dollars to offer free tutoring and test prep for the admissions exam, and accused de Blasio of failing to aggressively market the program. State Sen. Toby Stavisky, a former Brooklyn Tech teacher, accused de Blasio of 'assuming that young people who are black or Latino cannot pass the exam —and that is just not the case.' 'The answer is better training for kids. You have to do it at an earlier age. That will improve the end result,' said Stavisky, who's sponsoring a bill for the pre-test prep program." Read it here.

— New York Times: "Soo Kim, the president of the Stuyvesant High School Alumni Association, said that while his organization wants to address the fact that certain groups are underrepresented, he sees the current conversation as extremely problematic. 'Correct me if I'm wrong, but they're saying these schools are too Asian, so there must be something wrong,' Mr. Kim said. 'Am I the only one who looks at that and says, 'I don't understand how that's even legal?'' Mr. de Blasio flatly denied that his plan was 'anti-anyone' and said such accusations were an attempt to sow division." Read it here.

On Page A1 of Today's Paper: "Principals Make Waves, Then Drown In Inquiries"—New York Times's Kate Taylor: "Principals are asked by the Education Department to do one of the hardest jobs — turn around a failing school — in most cases without replacing the staff. Soon they become the target of investigations, often prompted by anonymous allegations, which can range from claims of discrimination to grade-fixing or fraud. As the inquiries mount, the principals' time and energy are consumed by fighting them, and, they say, the Education Department does not back them up. Some principals resign or are removed for seemingly minor violations..." Read it here.

— A California City Tests Universal Basic Income —New York Times's Goodman: "This town in California's Central Valley has long functioned as a display case for wrenching troubles afflicting American life: The housing bust that turned Stockton into an epicenter of a national foreclosure disaster and plunged the city into bankruptcy. The homeless people clustered in tents along the railroad tracks. Boarded-up storefronts on cracked sidewalks. Gang violence. Now, Stockton hopes to make itself an exhibition ground for elevated fortunes through a simple yet unorthodox experiment. It is readying plans to deliver $500 a month in donated cash to perhaps 100 local families, no strings attached. The trial could start as soon as the fall and continue for about two years.As the first American city to test so-called universal basic income, Stockton will watch what happens next. So will governments and social scientists around the world as they explore how to share the bounty of capitalism more broadly at a time of rising economic inequality." Read it here.

THE D.A.'S OFFICE VS. THE NYPD: BuzzFeed News's Mike Hayes and Kendall Taggart: "The NYPD fails to provide district attorneys with information, including police officers' disciplinary records, that prosecutors need to decide whether to charge people with crimes, the Manhattan District Attorney's Office said in a letter to the department exclusively obtained by BuzzFeed News. The NYPD fiercely guards police misconduct records, citing a controversial state law to deny the public from seeing which officers have been disciplined for lying or other wrongdoing.

Those records, a small fraction of the total employees who have been disciplined, were obtained from a source who requested anonymity. Even prosecutors — who sometimes must decide whether to bring charges based on the word of a police officer — cannot get the records before a case goes to trial, according to the letter. (You can read the full letter below.) That's a problem because statewide , fewer than 2% of people arrested for felonies get convicted through a trial. The rest — more than 98% — plead guilty, sometimes in exchange for lesser penalties. So in the overwhelming majority of cases, prosecutors are charging people and pressing for plea deals even though they lack vital information which might have led them to toss the case." Read it here.

32BJ LOBBIES TO LIFT CAMPAIGN FINANCE LAW RESTRICTIONS — Crain's New York's Will Bredderman: "A powerhouse union is looking to use Mayor Bill de Blasio's charter revision commission to strengthen its political clout. De Blasio assembled the commission to consider alterations to the city's constitution and place them on the ballot before voters this fall. Representatives of 32BJ SEIU, the hyper-political union representing roughly 85,000 building and custodial staff in the five boroughs, has appeared at several of its hearings and lobbied for the panel to recommend lifting strictures on organized labor's ability to coordinate with political campaigns when mobilizing their members ahead of an election. At present, the city's Campaign Finance Board requires that unions quantify any such internal turnout operations as a donation to a candidate (subject to tight limits), or establish an 'independent expenditure' account that cannot in any way interact with a politician's campaign.

..Such calls to loosen the rules echoed a failed 2012 City Council bill that would have allowed candidates and unions to work in tandem when reaching out to members. The proposal was met with outcry both from then-Mayor Michael Bloomberg and some good-government groups. 'The campaign finance system in New York City is one of the most robust in the country and at the basis of it is the idea of regulated contributions to prevent undue influence by any one entity or special interest,' a spokesman for Citizens Union said in a statement to Crain's. 'To allow a candidate or member organization to coordinate directly with its members without being subject to the city's campaign finance rules could open the door too broadly and should be considered with caution.' Read it here.

WHAT ALBANY IS READING:

— GOLDEN SKYDIVES — Daily News' Graham Rayman and Stephen Rex Brown: "State Sen. Marty Golden receives an NYPD disability pension on the taxpayers' dime - but that didn't stop him from skydiving last weekend. Golden has been paid over $1 million in tax-free pension money since 1983 - the year a car struck the ex-cop while making a narcotics arrest, severely injuring his knee. He's paid a monthly allowance of $2,777, according to the New York City Police Pension Fund. That money comes on top of his base salary of $79,500 as a state senator. 'I lost ligaments in my knees,' he's previously said, describing his on-duty injury. Nevertheless, the 67-year-old Republican representing Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, was healthy enough to take a leap of faith out of a small airplane as part of a 'Skydive for Vets' event last Saturday. ... 'Senator Golden skydived, to support our veterans, in tandem with an instructor and his landing was of no impact to his legs,' spokesman John Quaglione said." Read more here.

— MORE SUBSIDIES FOR CNY FILM HUB — Post-Standard's Tim Knauss: "Onondaga County officials say they are taking possession of the state's Central New York Film Hub with the expectation that the state will provide $1.7 million to pay for its operation and capital improvements. A state board today approved the sale of the often-empty film hub to the county for $1. County officials say part of the arrangement is for the state to provide $1.5 million to make capital improvements to the facility and $200,000 to cover the film hub's operating costs for the next two years. The grant money has not been approved yet, but it's expected. 'I would anticipate an announcement in the near future,' said Bill Fisher, deputy county executive. ... County officials are counting on $200,000 from Empire State Development, the state economic development agency, to pay for heat, lights, maintenance and other costs for at least the next two years, Mahoney said. ... The other $1.5 million sought from the state would be used for a variety of capital improvements to make the facility more user-friendly to filmmakers." Read more here

— "When you have an organization that is basically designed to fulfill the mission of what that building does and it's still a public mission and consistent with the original construction, it just seemed to make the most sense, and it allows the new management — Doug and folks — to refocus their efforts on other things, where you have the folks that are really interested in the film piece focusing on that," FSMC chair Bob Megna said at a Friday meeting, approving the sale.

— GAMBLING INTERESTS RUSH ON CAPITOL — Buffalo News' Tom Precious: "Past gambling fights have brought in many stakeholders. But this may have the biggest number of players, all represented by Albany's top-shelf lobbying firms. In the lobbying mix are the state's four new commercial casinos. There are the eight racetrack-based casinos, called racinos, such as those in Hamburg and Batavia. There are the state's five off-track betting corporations, such as Western Regional OTB, which is owned by 15 counties and the cities of Buffalo and Rochester. And there are the state's three Native American tribes with casino operations, including the Seneca Nation, which sources say all are in talks in Albany about the future of sports gambling.

— That's just a start. Also on the scene - many months ahead, in most cases, of the unsurprising Supreme Court decision - are out-of-state casino interests, casino vendors and fantasy sports companies like DraftKings and FanDuel. There are racing interests, including tracks, horse owners, trainers and breeders. ... Joining them all are the pro sports leagues. Out front is the National Basketball Association and Major League Baseball, which last week brought former New York Yankees manager - and sports gambling supporter - Joe Girardi to the Capitol to chat and be photographed with lawmakers; the former Yankees' legend tour continues Monday when Hall of Famer Joe Torre, now a top MLB executive, is expected at the Capitol." Read more here

TRUMP'S NEW YORK

MAYOR MICHAEL COHEN?— Axios's Jonathan Swan: "On election night 2016, shortly after Donald Trump's team realized he would win the presidency, Michael Cohen told a handful of people on the 14th floor of Trump Tower about his own dreams for the future — to be mayor of New York. 'This is the beginning of a dynasty,' Cohen told the group, according to a source who heard him. Surprised by the remark, one of the people asked Trump's longtime personal attorney that if by 'dynasty' he meant Ivanka or Don Junior was going to get the political bug next.

"Cohen replied: 'I've already got the bug.' Cohen then added: 'Nobody's going to be able to fuck with us. I think I'm going to run for mayor.' Later that night, around 3:30 a.m., the Trump team was leaving its victory party at the Hilton Hotel on Manhattan's 6th Avenue. In the hotel, escalators took the crowd from the party down to the lobby. A member of Trump's entourage saw Cohen near the bottom of the escalator and yelled out: 'Cohen for mayor!' Cohen appeared to have no idea who said it, but looked over his shoulder and pumped his fist in the air...I asked Cohen today about his mayoral plans. He told me: 'Despite many friends suggesting that I run for mayor... I obviously chose not to. Additionally, I believe that Mayor de Blasio is doing a fine job for our city.'" Read more here

THE TAXI KING'S TAXIS FIRE SALE — Crain's Matthew Flamm: "Evgeny "Gene" Freidman, once known as New York's "Taxi King"—now better known as a potential witness against President Donald Trump's embattled lawyer, Michael Cohen—will get a farewell from the yellow-cab industry June 14. That's when 139 taxi medallions he once owned will go on the block at the Sheraton LaGuardia East in Flushing, Queens." Read more here.

SOCIAL DATA

SPOTTED: Rep. Elise Stefanik (R-N.Y) at the Mavericks Conference this weekend in Austin, Texas

TRANSITIONS - Neill Coleman has been appointed chief philanthropy officer at Trinity Church, where he will lead the church's grants and mission investing team. He previously was VP of global communications at the Rockefeller Foundation and chief external affairs officer at HUD during the Obama Administration. ... Jenna Jones is starting as a summer associate at Alston & Bird and will be graduating from Brooklyn Law School in 2019. She previously worked for Sen. Chuck Schumer (D-NY) for 7 years, most recently as director of scheduling.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: George Burns ... Dr. Ruth Westheimer is 9-0 ... Lauren Spurr (h/t Kendall Breitman) ... ProPublica's Justin Elliott ... Polly Kreisman ... Lori Ann LaRocco, CNBC's senior editor of guests, business news ... Independence Party vice chairman Tom Connolly

WEEKEND WEDDINGS - "Chelsea Matiash, Jeffrey Furticella" -- Times: "The bride, 30, and the groom, 33, work at The New York Times in Manhattan. She is a senior editor for digital storytelling and training on the digital transition team; he is a picture editor for the metro desk. The bride graduated magna cum laude from the University of Miami. ... The groom graduated from Ball State University in Muncie, Ind. ... The couple met in October 2011 while working on the picture desk at The Associated Press in Manhattan." With a pic https://nyti.ms/2LhITWn

-- "Philip Chan, Kevin Call": "Mr. Chan ... 33, is the arts and culture director at IVY in Manhattan, a networking organization for young professionals. He graduated from Carleton College and is an adviser to the Asian-American Arts Alliance in Dumbo, Brooklyn. He is also a founder of Yellowface.org, a website that promotes racial diversity in ballet. ... Mr. Call, 30, is the digital communications director for the office of Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo in Manhattan. He graduated summa cum laude from the University of California, Santa Cruz. From 2013 to 2017, was the director of social media at Everytown for Gun Safety, a Manhattan-based nonprofit organization." With a pic

-- "Angela Macropoulos, Nicholas Tucci": "Ms. Macropoulos, 57, a lawyer, until recently was an executive director in legal and compliance at Morgan Stanley in New York. She has also been a stringer covering breaking news and political stories in the New York metropolitan area for the metropolitan desk of The New York Times. Ms. Macropoulos graduated magna cum laude from Barnard, and received a law degree from N.Y.U., as well as a master's degree in journalism from Columbia. ... Dr. Tucci, 58, is a dentist in private practice in Manhasset, N.Y. He graduated from the University at Albany, and received a dental degree from the University of Pennsylvania." With a pic

MORNING MEDIA, with POLITICO's Michael Calderone:

WHAT HAPPENED TO MARIA BARTIROMO? Kirell and Tani look at how the Fox News and Fox Business host, who was "once a titan of apolitical financial reporting," has "made an unmistakable pivot toward conspiratorial and occasionally alt-right-assisted Trump cheerleading."

SY HERSH'S MEMOIR, "Reporter," will be also published Tuesday. The New York Times's Michael Grynbaum caught up with the 81-year-old investigative journalist, who initially balked about a remembrance of his reporting days considering he's "still doing it." But Grynbaum notes Hersh has been "on the sidelines" as investigative journalism is having a resurgence in Washington.

"As with any Hersh production, "Reporter" has news. He recalls hearing a tip that Richard Nixon's wife, Pat, went to the emergency room in 1974, shortly after the Nixons had left the White House, saying her husband had hit her. (Mr. Hersh writes that he made a mistake by not reporting this at the time; the Nixon family denied similar allegations of domestic abuse when they surfaced in years past.) He describes Lyndon Johnson expressing his displeasure over an article by meeting a reporter at his Texas ranch and — there is no pleasant way to put this — defecating on the ground in front of him."

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

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

KUSHNER THE ELDER SPEAKS— Charlie Kushner spoke to The Real Deal in a candid interview about the federal investigations into his family's company, which he derided as "fake news," Brookfield's plan to buy Vornado's interest in the ill-fated 666 Fifth Ave. and the impact of Trump's presidency — and his son Jared Kushner's role in the White House — on his business. Kushner says the feds are no longer investigating one of his company's EB-5 deals, which raised flags when Nicole Kushner Meyer, Jared's sister, highlighted connections to the Trump White House while trying to obtain financing for a Jersey City tower. (Other investigations into Kushner Companies are ongoing.) He says the negative attention since Trump's election cost him a rezoning deal in Gowanus. He lambasts Jersey City Mayor Steve Fulop, who won't give him tax abatements for one of his projects there, as "just another New Jersey asshole politician." He also says he's created "a very concrete barrier wall between us and Jared in Washington" but admits meeting with Qatar's finance minister several months after the 2016 election was a mistake. Read the interview here

— "Kushner Cos. Loans for $100 Million Scooped Up by Korean Firms," by Bloomberg's Caleb Melby: "Two South Korean financial firms have bought $100 million of debt on a New Jersey residential building that's part-owned by the family of Jared Kushner. Nonghyup Bank and trusts affiliated with IGIS Asset Management purchased junior pieces of a $200 million loan made by Citigroup Inc. on 65 Bay St., an apartment tower in Jersey City, Kroll Bond Rating Agency said in a research report Thursday. Prior to receiving the Citigroup loan earlier this year, Kushner Cos. and its partner in the building, KABR Group, had trouble finding a firm to refinance more than $180 million of loans, including expensive construction debt and $50 million held by Chinese investors. Kushner Cos. had drawn criticism for pitches to Chinese investors that alluded to its White House ties." Read the story here

— De Blasio administration seeks builders for Broadway Triangle after 9 years of litigation halted development, by POLITICO's Sally Goldenberg: The de Blasio administration is seeking developers for an area of Brooklyn known as the Broadway Triangle — the nexus of three neighborhoods whose fates have been tied up in a nearly decade-long legal battle that the city settled in December. The Department of Housing Preservation and Development on Friday issued a solicitation for bidders to develop the sites, which total 70,000 square feet of space. Responses are due by Oct. 1. ... The request was issued six months after the de Blasio administration settled a long-standing lawsuit from residents who argued the Bloomberg-era rezoning of the site would disproportionately favor the neighboring Orthodox Jewish population at the expense of black and Latino communities. The eight-block area abuts all three. Read the story here

You can find the free version of Sally's real estate newsletter here: http://politi.co/2a1DgJk

AROUND NEW YORK:

— Congrats to Sarah Pagano on winning the Freihofer's Run for Women.

— The New York State Nurses Association will spend $1 million on an ad campaign to push for its safe staffing bill.

— A three-year-old boy in Rochester was killed when a car struck his porch.

THE HOME TEAMS — Howard Megdal:

Cubs 2, Mets 0: The Cubs scored twice Sunday: once on a sac fly hit just beyond the infield, the other run from an attempt by Steven Matz to pick off a runner on first base, allowing Javier Baez to walk home from third base, untroubled. This follows Saturday night's failed attempt to give away Todd Frazier BP replica pullovers. Actual Todd Frazier is scheduled to return from the DL Tuesday. The Mets need all the help they can get.

The day ahead: Day-night doubleheader for the Yankees in Detroit, which, always remember, is an MLB owner gouging the portion of his fan base actually dedicated enough to sit and watch for six hours, rather than reasonable single-admission doubleheader.

#UpstateAmerica: Meet the state worker whose impromptu rapping got him a role in Ben Stiller's Dannemora movie.

#ZooYork: Christo and Amelia, the red-tailed hawks who love and quarrel in Tompkins Square Park, have given birth to this year's hawklets

FOR MORE political and policy news from New York, check out Politico New York's home page: http://politi.co/1MkLGXV

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