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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by Purdue Pharma: Cuomo v. NRA -- Dems rehearse in New Orleans -- NYPD discipline review

08/06/2018 07:20 AM EDT

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

There's probably no fight Gov. Andrew Cuomo would rather have than the tete-a-tete that escalated this weekend with the National Rifle Association. The Democrat was interviewed Sunday evening on National Public Radio to explain the state's legal response, filed Friday by Attorney General Barbara Underwood, to a May lawsuit over the group's Carry Guard insurance policies , which cover the legal costs incurred in any self-defense shootings. The NRA says it is being targeted and silenced because of Cuomo's anti-gun positions; the state's Department of Financial Services says it took action against insurers who underwrote Carry Guard because it is unlawful to insure for costs arising from a crime. As Cuomo put it: "To the extent the NRA was profiting from it, they were profiting from illegal activities."

He had pithier comments, too. As the NRA accused him of trying to put them out of business, he gleefully replied, "If I could have put the NRA out of business, I would have done it 20 years ago." Cuomo 2018 released a web ad on Sunday in which the governor declared, "I'm tired of hearing the politicians say, we'll remember them in our thoughts and prayers. If the NRA goes away, I'll remember the NRA in my thoughts and prayers."

The spat is a perfect wedge for Cuomo right now. As with any Blue State Democrat, it's a helpful way to rally the base. But it also reinforces the core argument he's making to voters about staying the course with a third term as opposed to letting Cynthia Nixon, Marc Molinaro or somebody else take over. There's little daylight between Nixon and Cuomo on gun control, but Cuomo has acted on the issue. The 2013 SAFE Act, passed after the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School, is one of the strictest gun control laws in the nation — a contrast that is made clearer with every mass shooting.

IT'S MONDAY. It's so hot we noticed the peanut butter melted in our pantry. Got tips, suggestions or thoughts? Let us know ... By email:,, and, or on Twitter: @JimmyVielkind, @nahmias, and @dlippman.

WHERE'S ANDREW? In New York City with no announced public schedule.

WHERE'S BlLL? Delivering remarks at the International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees board meeting, and later holding a public hearing and signing pieces of legislation related to providing inmates at city jails with free telephone calls and requiring Airbnb to report data to the Mayor's office of Special Enforcement.

The Tabloids: New York Post: "BOOZE DRIVER" — Daily News: "LIES AND MORE LIES"

More tabloids: El Diario: "United Against Crime"

The Broadsheets: The New York Times: — 1 col., above fold: "Flashes of Fear And Two Blasts Caught on TV" — 2 col., above the fold: "Over 80 Dead in Indonesian Quake" — 3 col. above the fold: "STEEL COMPANIES WITH TRUMP TIES VETO TARIFF RELIEF" — 4 col. above the fold: "I Loved the Church: An Accuser and Her Pastor"

Wall Street Journal: — "Indonesian Quake Strikes Region Still Reeling" — 2 col. Above the fold: "Profits Soar as Economy Advances" — 1 col., below the fold: "Tech Costs Force Honda To Let Go of Engineering Legacy" — 2 col., below the fold: "Iranians Buy Gold To Hedge Sanctions"

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "The establishment is terrified of that word. Socialism. But if we learned one thing from the Obama years, it's that Republicans are going to call us socialists no matter what we do. So we might as well give them the real thing." — Cynthia Nixon at Netroots Nation

** A message from Purdue Pharma: We make prescription opioids. And we want to limit their use. For over 25 years, we've developed opioid medications for patients with chronic pain, and we are acutely aware of the public health risks they can create. As such, we believe the country needs a new approach to prescribing opioids. **


2020 DRESS REHEARSAL — POLITICO's David Siders: An unwieldy field of top Democrats clamored for critical ground in the run-up to the 2020 presidential primary over the weekend, courting progressive activists as they tilt toward a full-on campaign. In a three-day audition of presidential campaign themes at the annual Netroots Nation conference, Sen. Kamala Harris (D-Calif.) pledged not to be "shut up" by critics of "identity politics," while Sen. Cory Booker (D-N.J.) lamented "things that are savagely wrong in this country." At a forum across town, Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) called the criminal justice system "racist ... front to back." For a Democratic Party desperate to keep its focus on the looming midterms, the gathering laid bare how quickly attentions can turn to 2020 — and how volatile the pre-primary contest remains. No first-tier Democrat has announced that he or she will run. But when Cedric Richmond, chairman of the Congressional Black Caucus, asked Warren whether anything had changed since her decision not to seek the presidency in 2016, Warren replied, "Two words: Donald Trump."

Decamping from New Orleans on Saturday, the gathering served as validation of liberal voters' increasing pull within the Democratic Party, with New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio heralding "the dawning of a new progressive era." No fewer than eight prospective presidential candidates trekked through the convention halls, meeting privately with activist groups and maneuvering to outdo one another on the left. Read more here.

YOU PAID FOR THAT — New York Post's Rich Calder: "Mayor de Blasio jetted off to New Orleans Friday for a three-day trip that will cost about $7,000 — but aides said the mayor's new PAC would pick up a quarter of the tab. That still leaves taxpayers on the hook for more than $5,000. De Blasio spokesman Eric Phillips said De Blasio will be accompanied by four aides to the left-leaning Netroots Nation Conference, where he's expected to push his progressive agenda, meet with other elected officials and weigh in on key races outside New York City. The mayor told reporters Thursday that 'most of this trip is clearly governmental,' but his new 'Fairness PAC' would pay for the portion dealing with 'partisan politics.'" Read it here

Harry Siegel in the Daily News: "Nearly six years in and with his term-limited clock ticking, Mayor de Blasio is making another play to go national with his stop at the Netroots conference in New Orleans this weekend and a new federal PAC to give cash to progressive candidates. This after his year two boast that Americans understood his greatness even if New Yorkers didn't get it yet. His trip to D.C. to proclaim a Progressive Contract with America that America promptly ignored. His Iowa presidential candidates forum the candidates all ignored. His public Hamlet shtick before announcing his endorsement of Clinton and his 'CP time' embarrassment of her after that.

His sad and unwanted trip to the Hawkeye State to door-knock in the sticks for her. Following Clinton's loss, he's vacationed with Bernie Sanders — who he'd made a point of saying his kids preferred even as he went with Clinton — and insisted insurgent phenomenon Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez came from de Blasio's wing of the Democratic Party even as he (and every other elected Democrat) lined up behind now toppled boss Joe Crowley. While de Blasio likes to say everything he does is 'historic' and 'transcendent,' this is nothing new. Contra Sinatra, if you can make it here as mayor, you're not making it anywhere else in elected office. Ed Koch became a Snapple pitchman. David Dinkins started teaching college students. Mike Bloomberg returned to his namesake business and reluctantly gave up on his own presidential hopes. The less said about what's happened to America's Mayor since he left that role, the better."

TODAY: WNYC is launching a 5-part series on neighborhood gangs and crews in New York. It explores gang policing as an NYPD strategy through the lens of the largest takedown in city history, when 120 young men of color were taken out of a couple of Bronx neighborhoods in April, 2016. WNYC's Mirela Iverac has been following the case ever since. Check it out here.

— In the days before the City Council is scheduled to vote on a package of bills reining in ride-hail services like Uber and Lyft, the Committee for Taxi Safety, a taxi driver industry group, is launching a new digital ad that will run on social media featuring the brother of a taxi driver who committed suicide this year after his taxi business suffered.

"Blue Ribbon panel begins review of NYPD disciplinary system that has proved resistant to change" — Daily News's Graham Rayman: "As the blue-ribbon panel created by the city's top cop to review how the NYPD punishes police for misconduct begins its work, history has shown that the disciplinary system is stubbornly resistant to change...Civil rights advocates have long complained that the system needs to be more stringent and transparent, while cops also castigate the system, arguing it lacks fairness and is vulnerable to favoritism. Meanwhile, the city continues to spend many millions each year to settle lawsuits filed against the NYPD. In 2017, the city paid out $308.4 million in claims against police officers — nearly triple the $104.9 million paid out in 2008. The settlement total has increased each year for the past decade." Read it here

'RAISE THE AGE' RUMBLE — POLITICO's Rosa Goldensohn: Should a teenager coming from Rikers Island be allowed to live alongside one who is not, once they are all in the same juvenile detention facility? The city says yes. Albany says no. The October deadline to move minors on Rikers Island to a youth facility in the Bronx is fast approaching. But the state and city have yet to resolve a serious disagreement about how the teens there should be housed. Under state regulations, the 16- and 17-year-olds coming from the island will live separately from the teens who will not see criminal court. The de Blasio administration calls the mandate "segregation." The city's top lawyer sent a letter Wednesday asking the state to allow the groups to "co-mingle," or live side-by-side at Horizon, the 106-bed youth detention center where they are bound. Corporation counsel Zachary Carter rejected what he framed as the state's apparent concern, that "youth who have been exposed to corrections culture present a greater safety and security risk than those who have not been so exposed." The traumatic experiences of Rikers-held youths in adult jail "effectively makes them adults," said Alphonso David, counsel to the governor. Read more here.


CUOMO AIDE KNEW OF FIRING — Times Union's Brendan Lyons: "The chief counsel to Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo met privately with state Inspector General Catherine Leahy Scott and two top officials for the state Division of Criminal Justice Services last December, a week after a female attorney at the agency was terminated for her testimony in a sexual harassment investigation. The disclosure of the meeting confirms that the governor's top counsel, Alphonso David, was quickly made aware of the controversial decision by DCJS acting Commissioner Michael C. Green to fire the attorney, Gina L. Bianchi, but did not directly intervene. Instead, a spokesman for Cuomo said, their office referred the matter to the Governor's Office of Employee Relations, which does not have investigative powers and took no action to undo Bianchi's termination.

The case stoked unrest among many state workers because two women who had cooperated in the inspector general's investigation of sexual harassment at DCJS were later punished — one terminated and the other transferred against her wishes — and the longtime director accused of wrongdoing, Brian J. Gestring, was not disciplined. Kimberly Schiavone, the second female employee punished by DCJS, was transferred to a different unit last year, and reassigned from a large office with windows to one that was formerly used as a storage closet. Gestring was fired for an unrelated complaint. He has denied the allegations that were leveled against him and recently filed a court petition seeking a 'name-clearing hearing' from the state." Read more here

BLACK VOTERS STAND WITH CUOMO — Mike Vilensky for Gotham Gazette: "On a recent morning at Sylvia's, the historic soul food restaurant in Harlem, caterer Lindsey Williams was weighing his upcoming vote in New York's gubernatorial primary election. 'I listened to Cynthia Nixon, and I liked what she was saying,' said Williams, the 52 year-old grandson of Sylvia's founder Sylvia Woods. Ultimately, however, Governor Andrew Cuomo had his vote, Williams said, citing his admiration for the governor's father, late Governor Mario Cuomo, and the younger Cuomo's years of experience. 'I commend [Nixon] for running,' he said, 'but I trust Cuomo.' That wariness towards the first-time candidate for elected office reflects a hurdle for the actor-turned-insurgent: winning over black voters, a bloc that has helped buoy New York Democrats from Mayor Bill de Blasio to Hillary Clinton and now, according to polls, strongly supports Cuomo, who is seeking a third term as governor." Read it here

CPV SHUT DOWN — Gannett's Jon Campbell: "New York's environmental regulators dealt a major setback Friday to a controversial $900 million Orange County power plant that was at the center of the corruption trial of Cuomo's former top aide. The state Department of Environmental Conservation denied a key air-quality permit renewal application filed by Competitive Power Ventures, which had been set to fully open its 680-megawatt plant CPV Valley Energy Center in the town of Wawayanda within weeks. Without the permit, the natural-gas-fired plant that had been expected to replace some of the power generated by the soon-to-close Indian Point nuclear plant can't open for operation." Read more here

LESS THAN A THIRD OF LEGISLATORS NOW HOLD SIDE JOBS — POLITICO's Bill Mahoney: Fewer state legislators earned outside income in 2017 compared with 2015, with only 63 holding jobs on the side, according to a POLITICO review of financial disclosure filings maintained by the Joint Commission on Public Ethics. The decrease comes as state officials are due to make their second attempt at increasing the salary for legislators for the first time since it was set at $79,500 in 1999. During the last try, in 2016, a proposed pay raise fell through after members bickered with the governor over his request that they reduce their ability to earn income on the side. It also continues a trend that began when lawmakers were first required to disclose details about their side jobs five years ago. Lawmakers' outside income has come under increased scrutiny since 2015, when former Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver was arrested on charges related to his legal work. Newly elected legislators seem less willing than their predecessors to wear two hats. The 63 legislators who reported holding a secondary job last year represents only 32 percent, or less than a third, of the 196 members who have served the entirety of their current two-year term. In 2015, 73 of the 203 legislators, or 36 percent, worked on the side. In all, lawmakers made somewhere between $3.6 million and $5.9 million in outside income last year. In 2015, they made between $4.3 million and $7.2 million. Read more here


NY-11: "Max Rose takes time off campaign for National Guard training" — [Staten Island Advance]

NY-2: Cuomo endorsed Liuba Grechen Shirley, the Democrat running against Rep. Pete King (R-Seaford) [News 12 Long Island]


The Klan's Kandy Recruiting in Upstate New York — CNN's Sophia Lipp and Joe Sterling: "The Ku Klux Klan has embarked on a recruitment campaign in upstate New York in recent months, dropping off packets of white supremacist propaganda and sweetening the material with bars of Snickers in an initiative seemingly aimed at young people. Cuomo on Friday ordered state police to investigate and directed the state police Hate Crimes Task Force to kick off a 'public awareness campaign' to counter hate. The flyers were distributed in Oneida and other counties, the governor's office said. 'While President Trump and Republicans in Washington sow divisiveness and hate that is spreading like a cancer across the country, in New York we say not here, not now, not ever,' Cuomo said in a news release." Read it here

Kushner Seeks End to Refugee Status for Palestinians — Foreign Policy's Colum Lynch and Robbie Gramer: "Jared Kushner, U.S. President Donald Trump's son-in-law and senior advisor, has quietly been trying to do away with the U.N. relief agency that has provided food and essential services to millions of Palestinian refugees for decades, according to internal emails obtained by Foreign Policy. His initiative is part of a broader push by the Trump administration and its allies in Congress to strip these Palestinians of their refugee status in the region and take their issue off the table in negotiations between Israel and the Palestinians, according to both American and Palestinian officials. At least two bills now making their way through Congress address the issue." Read it here


HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Jeffrey Lerner of DKC Public Relations ... Deena Abu-Lughod ... Neil Irwin, senior economic correspondent at NYT's The Upshot ... Michael Glennon is 32 ... Krysia Lenzo ... (was yesterday): Howard Leib, editor of New York Democratic Lawyer's Council's Weekly Democratic Law Briefs and former candidate for State Senate from SD51, turned 6-0 ... David Friedfel, director of state studies for the Citizens Budget Commission

ON THE AUCTION BLOCK — The only known photo of President John F. Kennedy and Marilyn Monroe, from official JFK White House photographer Cecil Stoughton, is up for auction by Lelands. The item

WEEKEND WEDDINGS -- "Tiya Nandi, Aditya Gulanikar" — Times: "Mrs. Gulanikar, 26, advises clients at Prosek Partners, a strategic financial communications firm in New York. She also serves on the young professionals board of Children's Hope India, a nonprofit organization that raises funds to improve access to education, medical care, and job skills training. She graduated from N.Y.U. and received a law degree from Fordham. ... Mr. Gulanikar, also 26, is an investment analyst at Silver Point Capital, an investment management firm in Greenwich, Conn. He graduated magna cum laude from Dartmouth." With a pic

"Paige Landsem, Timothy Huynh" - Times: "The bride, 28, is a publicity manager in New York for 'The Rachael Ray Show,' the daytime talk show. She graduated from the University of Oregon. ... The groom, 30, is a photo editor at The Wall Street Journal in New York. He graduated from Taylor University in Upland, Ind., and received a master's degree in journalism from the University of Missouri in Columbia. ... The couple met in New York while attending Redeemer Presbyterian Church." With a pic

MORNING MEDIA, with POLITICO's Michael Calderone:

AFTER PRESIDENT DONALD TRUMP wrapped up Saturday night's rally in Ohio, which included familiar attacks on the "fake news" media and praise for Fox News hosts' ratings, the president spoke for a couple of minutes off the record with reporters aboard Air Force One. This is part of a pattern in which Trump publicly maligns the press at events or on Twitter before speaking to reporters privately, enjoying a courtesy that past presidents often had on trips.

— But past presidents didn't regularly echo dictators by using vitriolic language to dehumanize the press, as Trump did again Sunday morning. He again called the "fake news" the "enemy of the people" who, he said, "purposely cause" division, distrust and war. With "enemy of the people" now the official stance of the U.S. government, NPR's Scott Simon revisited the "incendiary phrase" in a weekend segment.

"It's been uttered by some of history's most vicious thugs — Robespierre, Goebbels, Lenin, Stalin, Mao — to vilify their opponents...who were often murdered," said Simon, who added that "enemies of the people is the kind of curse made by tyrants." Trump's extreme rhetoric toward journalists prompted fears of violence during the 2016 race. And in just the past days, several journalists relayed menacing threats.

— NBC's Katy Tur revealed Thursday how a Trump supporter recently said she should be "raped and killed," and CNN's Brian Stelter mentioned Sunday how a C-SPAN caller threatened to shoot him. "I don't carry an AR but once we start shooting you f—ers you aren't going to pop off like you do now," was uttered on the voicemail of New York Times columnist Bret Stephens, who recalled that threat in a Friday column warning that "Trump will have blood on his hands."

-- Zara Rahim, most recently communications director at Vogue is joining The Wing to oversee strategic communications. She previously served as national spokeswoman for Hillary Clinton's 2016 campaign.

-- Sam Dangremond has left Town & Country full-time as digital articles editor and will now be a contributor to the magazine. This fall, he is starting at Fordham Law School and will also get an MBA at Fordham's Gabelli School of Business.

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:

— "As NYC Public Housing Tenants Suffer, a Glimmer of Hope Emerges," by Bloomberg's Henry Goldman: "Lolita Miller had it all: mold, vermin, crime, stalled elevators, uncollected trash and winter days without heat or hot water. After almost half a century living in New York's public housing, she'd come to expect the neglect and squalor in Far Rockaway's Bayside homes. So did most of the 400,000 residents in projects owned by the money-starved New York City Housing Authority. Yet a federal program changing how rents get paid has allowed developers at Bayside to tap into $560 million in private and government funds. The difference: Investors can count on revenue from monthly vouchers guaranteed for 40 years, instead of the uncertainty of annual federal budget appropriations. That was enough to transform life throughout the 33-acre, 1,395-unit campus in Queens." Read the story here

— "Deal Gives Kushners Cash Infusion on 666 Fifth Avenue," by New York Times' Charles V. Bagli and Kate Kelly: "In a deal that eases the financial pressure on the Kushner Companies, Brookfield Asset Management said on Friday that it had taken a 99-year lease on 666 Fifth Avenue, the troubled Midtown tower owned by the family of Donald Trump's son-in-law. Jared Kushner, now a top White House adviser, paid a record-setting $1.8 billion for the building in 2007, and it has been a drag on his family's real estate company ever since. The deal, in which Brookfield paid the rent for the entire 99-year term upfront, helps remove the family's biggest financial headache: a $1.4 billion mortgage on the office portion of the tower that was due in February next year. The Kushners have spent more than two years on an international search for new partners or fresh financing that stretched from the Middle East to China. The deal would enable the Kushners to pay off at least a large portion of what they owe lenders and retain ownership of the land beneath the tower. But they may not make any money from it." Read the story here

— As Towers Rise up in Coney Island, Is the Carnival Over? — The Bridge's Hannah Frishberg: "Out on Brooklyn's watery edge, Coney Island is synonymous with amusement, a paradise of freaks with a freshly landmarked boardwalk and a mix of wooden rides creaking towards their centennials. The People's Playground has survived against the odds and several close calls with fate, from fire to Fred Trump . But now, as the surrounding neighborhood is being changed by a wave of real estate development, the definition of Coney Island is in play. Will it become just like much of the rest of the city-gentrified, but with rides?" Read it here

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

THE HOME TEAMS, by Howard Megdal:

Braves 5, Mets 4: Devin Mesoraco tied it with a home run in the ninth, but Nick Markakis, enjoying a career year after a decade-plus of merely solid play, homered in the tenth to win it for Atlanta.

Red Sox 5, Yankees 4: A four-run seventh appeared to allow the Yankees to salvage the final game of a four-game set, only for Aroldis Chapman to blow the save in the ninth. When Andrew Benintendi's single bounced through the infield an inning later, Boston had swept, extending its lead over New York to 9.5 games.

The day ahead: the Liberty host Seattle and Syosset native Sue Bird at The Garden, perhaps the last Liberty game at The Garden ever. That's an 11 AM start. Old friend Matt Harvey and the Reds visit the Mets. The Yankees are in Chicago to face the White Sox.


— William Howard, president of the West Indian American Day Carnival Association, 75.

— Ride-sharing companies spent over $1M lobbying in NYC

— Zenaida Mendez said she was ousted from New York's NOW chapter after backing Zephyr Teachout in 2014.

— Why are four costly wind turbines owned by the Thruway Authority sitting idle?

— Dutchess County Executive Marc Molinaro complained to JCOPE about Cuomo's voter registration mailer.

#UpstateAmerica: Somebody stole 57 "EXIT" signs from a building in Henrietta.

#ZOOYORK: The Algonquin held its cat fashion show.

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

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** A message from Purdue Pharma: Purdue is working with sheriffs, doctors, pharmacists, and educators to address the opioid crisis.

Purdue Pharma advocates for prescribers and pharmacists to consult state Prescription Drug Monitoring Program (PDMP) databases before writing or dispensing opioid prescriptions. Studies suggest doing so can reduce the number of opioid prescriptions written for non-medical use from multiple doctors . Our funding to the National Sheriffs' Association helps law enforcement distribute the overdose rescue drug naloxone, which can save lives. And we're part of a network bringing drug abuse prevention education to high school students across the country. America's opioid crisis is the result of multiple factors. We believe that all stakeholders — healthcare leaders, drug manufacturers, policymakers, and public health officials—need to come together to develop and implement meaningful solutions. Learn more at **

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