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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by RBC Capital Markets: POPE media mania -- MTA threat to city -- NYCHA exec suspended

09/22/2015 06:39AM EDT

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

COVERING THE COVERAGE: "Media mania as Pope Francis makes his way to America," by Politico's Joe Pompeo, with Alex Weprin and Dana Rubinstein: "Driven by Francis's rock star appeal and the media's once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to report on him in the states, up close and personal, ... television networks, print and digital outlets are planning wall-to-wall coverage. ... Arianna Huffington [said papal] articles tend to do between two ... and 10 times more traffic than average.

"CNN ... has Christiane Amanpour, Anderson Cooper and Chris Cuomo on deck as its main anchors. Fox News has Shep Smith headlining coverage from Washington, Martha MacCallum reporting live from the Congressional Rotunda and Bill Hemmer anchoring 'America's Newsroom' from New York and Philly."

MTA CHAIR SUGGESTS CUTS TO ONLY NYC - POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: On Monday afternoon, the chairman of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority - an appointee of Cuomo - suggested that if Mayor Bill de Blasio failed to meet his demands for more financial support, he might apply cuts to just the city, rather than to services across the entire metropolitan region. "I've directed the staff in finance and capital programs to incorporate all of the revisions that were part of the discussions with stakeholders, as well as to align with the current commitment of the city, at $657 million," said Tom Prendergast during the MTA's monthly finance meeting.

The overall size of the capital plan "would have to come down in cost and scope to align with the difference between the $3.2 billion and the $657 million," said Prendergast, referring to the difference between what the state wants and what the city has offered.

POLL DU JOUR - Schumer drops to lowest score in 15 years, per Quinnipiac: "New York State voters approve 54 - 32 percent of the job U.S. Sen. Charles Schumer is doing, his lowest score since a 52 - 18 percent rating May 2, 2000 ... Voters oppose the Iran nuclear pact 59 - 32 percent and say 57 - 31 percent that it will make the world less safe ... Schumer deserves to be reelected in 2016, voters say 56 - 34 percent. ... Voters give U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand a 49 - 25 percent job approval rating, her lowest score since a 47 - 26 percent rating February 15, 2012."

CHRIS GIBSON'S NEXT CHALLENGE - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: It's an interesting time for Gibson, who announced after taking his oath of office in January that he would not seek a fourth term representing the 19th District, which covers the Catskill Mountains and Hudson Valley between Kingston and Troy. It gives him another 18 months in a six-year stint in Congress, which comes after 24 years of active duty. Days after Gov. Andrew Cuomo was inaugurated for his second term, Gibson said he was looking into a statewide run in 2018.

It would prove more daunting than any test Gibson has faced. While he easily dispatched Sean Eldridge, his deep-pocketed, 28-year-old Democratic challenger in 2014, it's been two decades since any Republican beat a sitting or incumbent Democrat to win statewide.The electorate has only grown bluer, and even the strongest G.O.P. candidate has to overcome the presumed-loser label to gather the funds and support required for victory. The last Republican elected was George Pataki, a pro-choice, pro-death penalty state legislator from Peekskill, who toppled Mario Cuomo in 1994 by siphoning support from independent and Democratic voters.

LONGSHOT, LONG WAY OUT -- Republican Michel Faulkner announces 2017 bid -- POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: "My name is Michel Faulkner, and I firmly believe that I will be the next mayor for the city of New York." On Monday morning in Times Square, Mayor Bill de Blasio got his first 2017 challenger: an African-American, socially conservative former New York Jet who is now a Harlem minister. Faulkner is unlikely to be de Blasio's only challenger - Rep. Hakeem Jeffries and Comptroller Scott Stringer have both been floated as possible contenders - but he's certainly an early one. "I don't know much about this man, but it seems it's an awful far way out to start a campaign two years previous to the election," said Jim Mohr, a middle-aged white guy from Bed-Stuy, who was just walking through Times Square when he caught the tail end of Faulkner's speech. ... So what's the rush? "The reason that we're starting at this time is because we're creating a movement," said Faulkner.

-- Faulkner staunchly opposes same-sex marriage, but said he wants to be a "unifying factor" for New Yorkers. How can he unify as a social conservative who opposes gay marriage in New York City? "The last I checked, same-sex marriage was already passed by the state legislature and now the federal government," he said. "It's not an issue that the mayor of the city of New York will be addressing."

-- Times' Alex Burns: "Mr. Faulkner also acknowledged that his mayoral bid was very much a work in progress. The pastor said he had yet to speak with either of the city's last two Republican mayors, Michael R. Bloomberg and Rudolph W. Giuliani, about his campaign. Queried about his ideas for affordable housing, Mr. Faulkner said he would have more specific policy proposals within a year."

SCOOP -- SUCCESS ACADEMY TO PARENTS: UPCOMING RALLY 'NOT POLITICAL -- POLITICO New York's Eliza Shapiro: Employees of Success Academy, New York City's largest charter school network, have been instructed to tell parents an upcoming rally organized by a well-funded charter advocacy group is 'not political,' according to a document obtained by POLITICO New York. The five-page document was sent by Success' 'advocacy team' and is billed as 'messaging assistance' intended to help staff convince families of Success students to attend the Sept. 30 pro-charter rally and march across the Brooklyn Bridge organized by Families for Excellent Schools. Success administrators are also strongly encouraging parents to attend the rally and march even if it presents hardships for them in terms of arranging for child care or taking time off from their jobs.

NYCHA OFFICIAL SUSPENDED AMID PROBE -- News' Greg Smith: "The top NYCHA official in charge of billions of dollars of building upgrades was abruptly suspended from his job amid a probe by the city Department of Investigation, officials said Monday. Raymond Ribeiro, executive vice president for capital projects, oversaw all of the New York City Housing Authority's big construction contracts and a $3 billion effort to repair buildings damaged by Hurricane Sandy. NYCHA Chairwoman Shola Olatoye confirmed Monday that Ribeiro was suspended with pay late Friday after she'd been informed of the ongoing DOI probe."

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I feel like we made a lot of progress and we were all pleasantly surprised." -- James Blake after meeting the mayor and police commissioner, via WSJ:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "It's not about the safest summer, it's about the safest city." -- City Comptroller Scott Stringer, responding to the triple murder at the Ingersoll Houses in Brooklyn.

TWEET OF THE DAY: @ShellySilver: "We were going to name this economic development project 'Subpoena This!' but we chose 'Buffalo Billion' instead"

BIRTHDAY CAKE OF THE DAY: Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie's Albany staffers bought him a cake adorned with a Dallas Cowboys helmet.

CLICKER - "50 of Our Best," by Dean Baquet: "We recently passed one million digital-only subscribers, reflecting the remarkable bond that The Times has built with readers on our digital platforms. They join our 1.1 million print-and-digital subscribers. ... We've chosen some of our best works or collections of works that have appeared since we began offering digital subscriptions in 2011."

TABS -- Post: "Cabby's chilling final words: 'HE HAS A GUN'" -- New: "Giants make history in ugly loss: DEJA BLEW" -- Newsday: "School panic alarms: $3.2M PLAN, NO RESULTS" -- amNY: "MILESTONE: As city celebrates its 1,000th mile of bike lanes, a look at the rise of cycling in NYC." -- El Diario [translated]: Fighting synthetic marijuana

FRONT PAGES: NYT, 1-col., above the fold: "WALKER ENDS RUN FOR PRESIDENCY AS FUNDS DRY UP: WARNS AGAINST TRUMP; Urges a Smaller G.O.P. Field and a 'Positive' Alternative" -- WSJNY, 1-col. above the fold: "BLAKE: Progress in Mayor Meeting"

** A message from RBC Capital Markets: RBC Capital Markets U.S. Municipal Finance group strives to help our clients build better communities. We believe design-build procurement enables clients to do so more efficiently and effectively with existing resources. To learn about the successes of design-build implementation, CLICK HERE for a full report by NYU's Rudin Center. **

MARK YOUR CALENDAR -- Super Moon: "On the night of September 27, a rare astronomical event known as a Supermoon Lunar Eclipse is set to occur. This confluence of a total lunar eclipse with a supermoon only occurs about once every few decades. According to NASA, the last one appeared in 1982. Not only will the Moon appear about 14 percent larger than normal, it will also be tinted a spooky red color as it passes through our planet's shadow." More info, here:

DIVIINE INTERVENTION: A map of street closures related to the pope's visit, via WNYC:

DONALD TRUMP INSPIRED the Strand bookstore to create a hat the says "Make America Read Again." Village Voice's Jack Buehrer:

SCHNEIDERMAN, DINAPOLI SILENT ON BUFFALO BILLION - Jim Heaney in the Investigative Post: "U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara took on the role of investigating the Buffalo Billion after none of the watchdogs in state government would. I did a story last December that detailed the questionable circumstances surrounding the awarding of development contracts to LPCiminelli and McGuire Development and the lack of transparency involving the Buffalo Billion program. I made inquiries in January with the offices of both Attorney General Eric Schneiderman and Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli to ask if either of them intended to follow up. I found no takers. Bharara's office, meanwhile, took note and began issuing subpoenas over the summer, as detailed Friday by The New York Post. The U.S. attorney's initiative begs the question, where have Schneiderman and DiNapoli been for all these months? The answer is 'missing in action.'"

ED COX RE-ELECTED UNANIMOUSLY - POLITICO New York's Josefa Velasquez: Despite talk of a possible challenge, state Republican Chairman Ed Cox was unanimously reappointed to another two-year term. Suffolk County GOP Chairman John Jay LaValle and Bijoy Datta, the Broome County chairman, both tweeted that Cox, who has been head of the state committee since 2009, was unanimously reappointed during a leadership meeting in Albany. Last week, Tom Dadey, chair of the Onondaga County GOP and first vice chairman of the state party, said he was giving "serious thought" to challenging Cox, citing the lack of Republican wins for statewide office.

-- Cox spoke with the Times Union's Rick Karlin after the vote:

-- Dadey spoke with the Auburn Citizen's Robert Harding:

LEGISLATION ON TRACKING POLICE USE OF FORCE -- News' Erin Durkin: "Councilman Dan Garodnick said he will introduce a bill to require the NYPD to launch a system to identify overly aggressive cops for additional training or monitoring. The program would track excessive force complaints, the results of Civilian Complaint Review Board investigations, and reported incidents of use of force in order to identify officers who may be prone to excessive force. 'The NYPD needs to intervene faster where there are officers who are prone to excessive force," said Garodnick. Councilman Jumaane Williams (D-Brooklyn) will sponsor another bill to require the NYPD inspector general to track the results of the 'early intervention' system."

DE BLASIO AND BRATTON MEET JAMES BLAKE -- Times' Benjamin Mueller and Al Baker: "After an hourlong meeting on Monday with Mayor Bill de Blasio and Police Commissioner William J. Bratton, the retired tennis star James Blake said that the mayor had been broadly sympathetic to his calls for greater police accountability. Speaking at a news conference outside City Hall, Mr. Blake said of the mayor, 'What he said that made me feel good was that in his heart he was on the same page as us' on issues of reducing crime and instituting stronger accountability for officers. ... The unusual speed with which Mr. de Blasio, a Democrat, and Mr. Bratton initially apologized to Mr. Blake, and then agreed to the wide-ranging meeting on Monday, signaled just how seriously top city officials are treating his concerns."

PUBLIC HOUSING SHOOTING -- Pols call for more money, police after 3 killed at Ingersoll Houses -- POLITICO New York's Azi Paybarah: The murder of three people at the Ingersoll Houses in an impoverished corner of rapidly gentrifying downtown Brooklyn has ripped open long-simmering frustrations about violence even as the city continues to tout decreases in overall crime rates. ... City Comptroller Scott Stringer: "When you say we had the biggest, safest summer in history ... the parents and grandparents, they don't want to hear that. They don't want to hear what week was the safest, which week was the worst," Stringer said. "When you're the mother or grandmother of a lost child, you don't want to hear about statistics anymore. We've got to elevate this discussion. ... I call on this administration today, talk about how we're going to create problem-solving initiatives in our challenged communities, rather than talk about statistics that never trickle down to grandparents, parents, children, who lose their loved ones."

FREELANCE UNION LAUNCHES ADS TO FIGHT WAGE THEFT -- Boost from Randi Weingarten, Legislation from Councilman Brad Lander -- amNY's Ivan Ivan Pereira: On Monday, the Freelancers Union launched subway ads "to raise awareness of some problems faced by 1.3 million independent workers trying to get paid on time. [The ads are] drawn to mimic the style of artist Roy Lichtenstein, addressing issues such as wage theft and less-than-prompt payments.

-- "The campaign has support from key figures including American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten. 'The freelance economy has become the new norm for so many people trying to sustain their families. Efforts to eliminate wage theft will help hardworking people who play by the rules and rightfully expect to be paid on time without having to resort to a legal battle,' she said in a statement. ... [T]here is City Council legislation in the works that would give the city's Department of Consumer Affairs the authority to require a contract for freelancers and damages if they aren't paid within 30 days. City Councilman Brad Lander, who is working on the bill, said more New Yorkers than ever are contractors and can't be expected to have to fight for basic rights."

TAKING ON K2 -- POLITICO New York's Josefa Velasquez: Members representing several committees heard from members of the de Blasio administration, law enforcement officials and drug advocacy organizations on three bills intended to curb synthetic marijuana sales in the city.

-- The bills would would take away the licenses of cigarette dealers if they sell synthetic marijuana, known as "K2 or "spice," would consider the sale of synthetic marijuana or imitation synthetic marijuana a nuisance as defined in the administrative code, and would impose penalties on the manufacture, distribution or sale of synthetic cannabinoids, synthetic phenethylamines and synthetic cathinones, colloquially known as bath salts.

-- Legalize the real thing: Council members Ruben Wills and Corey Johnson made the argument that the rise of synthetic marijuana, which is sold in convenience stores and bodegas, could be offset by legalizing marijuana. "We want to make sure this is not a Rockefeller-esque over-reaction," Wills said, referring to the punitive drug laws passed during the administration of the late-governor Nelson Rockefeller in the early 1970s. Last week, Mayor Bill de Blasio announced a plan to reduce demand and supply of synthetic marijuana, focusing on bodega owners, the main source of distribution.

MEDIA MORNING -- BRIAN WILLIAMS returns to the air around 3 p.m. today, anchoring live coverage on MSNBC ahead of Pope Francis' arrival at Andrews. Times B1, "Williams Returning to a Revamped MSNBC," by Emily Steel

--"Bloomberg Presses 'Go' On Morning Show Co-Hosted By Former ABC News Chief," by Variety's Brian Steinberg: "David Westin has moved from being the person who had the ultimate behind-the-scenes say over 'Good Morning America' on ABC to one of the people in front of the camera for an important morning effort from Bloomberg. Westin, the former president of ABC News, will work with Bloomberg anchor Stephanie Ruhle to deliver 'Bloomberg <GO>,' a new morning program that the business-news giant hopes will make a splash beyond its time slot. Executives at Bloomberg think 'Go,' which will air between 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. on Bloomberg TV starting October 5, will cultivate a crowd beyond traders seeking tips before the U.S. stock market opens, such as financial executives in Hong Kong or business leaders seeking new ideas from video delivered via tablet or smartphone."

--"Larry Kudlow Weighs Run Against Senator Richard Blumenthal in Connecticut," by Times' Alex Burns: "A former Reagan administration economist who built an expansive public profile as an author and CNBC host, Mr. Kudlow said in an interview last week that he had not made a final decision to challenge Mr. Blumenthal, who is a Democrat. But in recent weeks, Mr. Kudlow, 68, has taken the most aggressive steps yet toward assembling a campaign. He has solicited advice about fund-raising for a Senate race: Strategists have advised him that to compete, he would have to raise as much as $10 million for a campaign and perhaps double that for a "super PAC" supporting his candidacy."

SPEED READS -- Gov. Andrew Cuomo is expected to speak this Saturday in Brooklyn at the funeral for his former aide who was shot in the head shortly before the West Indian Labor Day parade. News' Ken Lovett:

-- Eva Moskowitz and other charter school leaders sent a letter to the de Blasio administration accusing them of "obstructing charter school growth" by not giving a charter school space to operate inside a public school building. News' Lisa Colangelo and Ben Chapman:

-- "The Mysterious Math of Making Space in City Schools." WNYC's Yasmeen Khan:

-- Opinion: "Good riddance, DA Robert Johnson: A bad prosecutor ends his tenure by lying to the voters." News' Errol Louis:

-- ICYMI: "I do not want to live in a world without Bill Hammond's commentary" -- Alexis Grenell in City & State NY:

HILLARYWATCH - "Biden insiders feel Clinton stalking: The VP's supporters say Brooklyn is subtly warning him not to run," by Politico's Edward-Isaac Dovere: "The hints from the campaign come in heavy: Biden would be to Clinton's right ... more out of touch with the party's progressive base. Surrogates have [questioned] his chances and his political abilities, wondering if he'd be up to the job. Clinton ... herself [brought] him up out of nowhere as she spoke to a woman in a diner last week in New Hampshire to knock him for how disappointing he'd been when they were working on the bankruptcy bill in the Senate.

"That was followed by ... campaign chair John Podesta, sprinkling a little of his own shade in front of the pro-Clinton Priorities super PAC in New York-it's already too late for Biden to mount a real challenge ... They've stepped up the rollout of their endorsements ... Their operation is just so massive, ... they want Biden and anyone considering supporting him to think, there's just no space left."

PERSONNEL - Law Department changes: "G. Foster Mills is retiring effective Friday ... after 34 years with the New York City Law Department and 18 years as its Managing Attorney (his current position). ... Muriel Goode-Trufant, our Special Federal Litigation Chief and Equal Opportunity Employment (EEO) Officer, will take over as Managing Attorney upon Mills' departure. She is currently on the Executive Staff -- and will remain so in her new Managing Attorney role. ... Patricia Miller, currently a Deputy Chief in Special Federal Litigation, will become Chief of Special Federal Litigation when Goode-Trufant becomes Managing Attorney."

REAL ESTATE -- TAKING SHAPE-"Planning commission certifies rezoning plans," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "The de Blasio administration on Monday formally began the process of changing city zoning rules in an effort to build more low-income housing. After a series of presentations from staffers at the Department of City Planning's office in Lower Manhattan, the planning commission certified three proposals that will eventually need City Council approval. Before that, the proposals are subject to advisory recommendations from community boards and the five borough presidents.

"One plan entails rezoning East New York - one of the poorest and most blighted neighborhoods in Brooklyn. Another, called mandatory inclusionary housing, would require low-income apartments from developers who build in rezoned areas. A third, referred to as zoning for quality and affordability, would make several citywide zoning changes, including allowing slightly taller buildings in certain residential districts and eliminating parking lot requirements in other areas to free up space for new apartments. (The additional height could only be used for higher ground-floor ceilings.)

"The proposals are part of a broader effort by the de Blasio administration to use its power over zoning laws to spur the development of low-income apartments."

SAVING GRACE-"An Unexpected Partner Helps Preserve a Manhattan Synagogue," by Times' Matt A.V. Chaban: "The rolldown gate of the Garment Center Congregation has not risen in months, the lights are out, the menorahs and Torahs are gone, the vestibule is full of refuse. By the end of the year, demolition will begin on the six-story building at 40th Street and Seventh Avenue that housed the congregation.

"It was also the former fashion campus of the Parsons School of Design. In its place a 29-story hotel will rise. But what could have been the synagogue's demise has instead led to its rebirth, thanks to an unconventional lease signed nearly 40 years ago and an unexpected landlord better known for a very different religious project."

BROOKLYN BIDS-"Westbrook, Invesco eye position in huge Brooklyn property," by Real Deal's Rich Bockmann and Hiten Samtani: "Westbrook Partners and Invesco Real Estate are among the investors bidding on a massive industrial building near the Brooklyn Navy Yard in a deal that could value the property north of $300 million. The institutional investors are vying for what is most likely a minority stake in 47 Hall Street, a 550,000-square-foot warehouse in Clinton Hill owned by partners Bruce Federman, Rubin Schron's Cammeby's International and Eli Fruchthandler, sources told The Real Deal."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Mets 4, Braves 0: Six scoreless from Jon Niese, and the Mets reduced their magic number to seven.

-- Blue Jays 4, Yankees 2: Seven shutout innings from David Price helped the Blue Jays increase their AL East lead to 3.5 games.

-- Jets 20, Colts 7: Another stellar defensive effort from the Jets means a 2-0 record for the first time since 2011. Ryan Fitzpatrick threw two touchdown passes.

-- The day ahead: the Liberty play Game 3 of their best-of-three series against the Washington Mystics at The Garden. The Mets host the Braves. The Yankees are in Toronto.

COFFEE BREAK - "LES Jewish Gangsters Star in a New Neighborhood Walking Tour," by DNAinfo's Lisha Arino: "Bootleggers, mobsters, and racketeers will be the focus of a new walking tour organized by the Lower East Side Jewish Conservancy and the Lower East Side History Project. 'Jewish Gangs of the Lower East Side,' which kicks off next month on Oct. 25, will highlight some of the neighborhood's more infamous personalities like Arnold 'The Brain' Rothstein, who was accused of fixing the 1919 World Series, and Meyer Lansky, who was dubbed 'the reputed financial genius of the underworld.' The tour will make stops at the gangsters' local haunts, as well as the locations where they did business."

#UpstateAmerica: A bull moose evaded officials for nine hours before crossing the Hudson and getting tranquilized in Troy.

**A message from RBC Capital Markets: RBC Capital Markets is a recognized leader in U.S. Municipal Financing. RBC is North America's 5th largest bank and has been named by The Economist as the World's Most Trusted Investment Bank. With the resources, national presence and global experience, we focus on assisting our clients with their infrastructure financing needs.**

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