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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by United Federation of Teachers: DE BLASIO's Iowa show -- BOURDAIN's upcoming food market -- BROOKLYN's brand

09/30/2015 07:32AM EDT

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

VETTING THE CANDIDATES -- De Blasio Plans Forum in Iowa for Presidential Candidates -- Wall Street Journal's Josh Dawsey: "Mayor Bill de Blasio's office is planning a presidential forum on inequality for presidential candidates in Iowa, with discussions centering on staging it before the end of November ... Mr. de Blasio wants to shape the agenda of the presidential-election year with his progressive agenda that focuses on stemming income inequality and includes pushes universal prekindergarten, a higher minimum wage and closing a loophole that hedge-fund executives can exploit to avoid taxes.

-- Internal dissent: "Some of the mayor's top aides and advisers have been opposed to the forum and instead would have preferred that he endorse Mrs. Clinton. Several people with ties to the former secretary of state have been frustrated at his indecision on endorsing her, given that he ran her 2000 Senate campaign."

-- On the guest list: "Representatives for U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Martin O'Malley, former governor of Maryland, both candidates for the Democratic presidential nomination, said they hoped to participate. A representative for Hillary Clinton didn't have an immediate comment."

CHANGING CITY -- "Made in Brooklyn: the New York borough that became a global brand," by The Guardian's Sarah Shearman: "At the turn of the 20th century, there were 45 brewers in Brooklyn, pharma-giant Pfizer was based there, it is where the air-conditioning unit was invented and with its large and diverse immigrant population it has long been a foodie haven. Older, local brands that exist today such as Michael's of Brooklyn and Brooklyn Seltzer Boys have been joined by a raft of new businesses identifying themselves as distinctly Brooklyn, including Brooklyn branded coffee, gin, pickles, ice cream and even beard balm. As the notion of brand Brooklyn has emerged, the landmass has become a byword for certain values - local, craft, individual, small - that tap into a consumer zeitgeist concerned with the provenance and story behind products."

SCHOOL RALLY DELAYED -- Politico New York's Eliza Shapiro: Wednesday's planned pro-charter school march and rally organized by Families for Excellent Schools has been postponed due to the likelihood of rain, POLITICO New York has learned. Though rain is forecast for Wednesday, administrators at Success Academy, which had planned to close all 34 of its schools in order to have its students attend the rally, told staffers earlier this month the event would would happen "rain or shine."

-- "While we hope for great weather, we will be attending the rally rain or shine," administrators wrote in a document intended to help Success staffers convince parents to attend. "Make sure to dress appropriately." FES is in the process of rescheduling the rally for sometime in the next two weeks, according to sources with knowledge of the situation.

BLOOMBERG 2016? Read what Mike Allen is hearing in today's POLITICO Playbook:

EAT BEAT -- "Anthony Bourdain's Food Market Takes Shape," by Times' Florence Fabricant: "It was a far cry from the bustling, kaleidoscopic street scenes that Anthony Bourdain routinely plunges into during his television travelogues: an empty, dimly lit pier building on the Hudson River at the edge of the meatpacking district. But Mr. Bourdain, the uncensored chef, author and peripatetic culinary traveler, strode through the echoing space the other day at full throttle, talking nonstop and flinging his rangy arms to point out this or that planned attraction: a steaming noodle stall, a vibrant farmers' market, a mezzanine cluttered with food stations and bars. ...

"For more than a year, New York's culinary grapevine has been buzzing over Mr. Bourdain's broadly stated intention of opening a major food market somewhere in the city ... Now he has confirmed that he and his partners have subleased the main concourse and mezzanine of Pier 57, at 15th Street, one of the largest shipping piers on the Hudson. There, in about two years, they plan to open Bourdain Market, a vast collection of about 100 retail and wholesale food vendors from New York, the nation and overseas, including fishmongers, butchers, bakers and other artisans, and eventually at least one full-service restaurant. April Bloomfield and Ken Friedman, who own the Spotted Pig, the Breslin and other restaurants, have already agreed to operate two prepared-food stalls."

--"The Bourdain Market Wish List: 20 World-Class Vendors That Should Come to NYC," by Grub Street's Chris Crowley:

BIRTHDAYS: Hildy Kuryk, director of comms. at Vogue, and a former top fundraiser for the DNC ... Craig Minassian, Manassian Media consultant and Clinton Global Initiative chief comms. officer ... Tom Cooke, a 2009 Democratic city council candidate in Bayside ... and Sally Goldenberg, scoop machine for POLITICO New York.

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "We did not elect Bratton. We elected Mayor de Blasio. This is his legacy." -- Brooklyn Borough President Eric Adams, via POLITICO NY:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "They should no longer be able to call it the St. Patrick's Day Parade ... I will never march with them again." -- Bill Donohue, president of the Catholic League, via WSJ:

EXTRA BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "Mayor de Blasio is doing great things, but when it comes to policing and police-community relations, he's missing the ball." -- Linda Sarsour, executive director of the Arab-American Association of New York, via NYT:

TYING THE KNOT: Congrats to Mike Nadler and Elyssa Feins, who got engaged Monday on an empty beach in Cape Cod. Nadler is an associate at Paul Weiss and the son of Rep. Jerry Nadler. Feins is a senior counsel in the credit cards division of Citigroup.

TABS -- Post: "CATHER IN THE SKY: Yogi a hit even at his funeral" -- News: "BABY TOSS MOM IS EX-ACS" -- amNY: "FARE WARNING: State comptroller: Riders could pay more if MTA doesn't get funding boost." -- Newsday: "PSEG TAX CLASH" -- City & State NY: "Meet Henreh. A refugee. A student. And in the New York school system, the odds are stacked against him." -- El Diario [translated]: School punishment in the cross hairs

FRONT PAGES -- NYT: "New York's Southern Tier, Once a Home for Big Business, Is Struggling" -- WSJNY, 4-col. above the fold: "MTA Fight Slows Projects" and 4-col. below the fold: "Gay Activists to End Protest of St. Pat Parade"

** A message from United Federation of Teachers : The UFT has launched a new TV ad campaign celebrating the passion and promise of New York City public schools. "We are the largest and most diverse school district in America sharing one goal... to help every child succeed," says UFT President Michael Mulgrew in the ad. Watch it here. **

A REAL ESTATE PITCH DURING MASS -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino and Sally Goldenberg: As Pope Francis prepared to celebrate mass at Madison Square Garden Friday night, volunteers were distributing literature to the faithful, seeking support for a land use matter they have before the city.

-- The Archdiocese of New York is backing a rezoning in East Midtown that would enable St. Patrick's Cathedral to sell the space above its property - known as unused air rights - throughout the Midtown Manhattan business district. The handout, addressed generically to "elected officials" notes the cathedral opened 125 years ago and is "the most famous Catholic Church in the United States and one of the most famous in the world."

-- In June, a steering committee studying the development potential of East Midtown proposed freeing up landmarked properties, like St. Patrick's , so they could sell their unused air rights anywhere within the district that is to be rezoned. Those sales are currently limited to adjacent properties. The city would take a percentage of each sale and put it toward other public improvements in the area.

STATE DOESN'T SIGN HUDSON RIVER DREDGING LETTER - POLITICO New York's Scott Waldman: There was a glaring omission in a letter the federal trustees in charge of the Hudson River's health sent federal regulators Tuesday, warning that General Electric's removal of pollution dredging equipment could hurt the river for years to come. The letter - sent by the Hudson River Natural Resource Trustees to the Environmental Protection Agency - was not signed by one of its own members, the state Department of Environmental Conservation. The DEC is part of the trustees, but it did not sign onto the letter calling on the EPA to leave in place a facility used to clean dredge from the river. In previous publications from the trustees, the state's logo was in a prominent place on the front page, and a DEC official's signature appeared. Neither were to be found on Tuesday's letter.

HAPPENING TODAY: Senior Hillary for America strategist Joel Benenson and author David Brock will be featured at a breakfast hosted by The Agenda Project for their "Road to the White House" series at the Harvard Club to discuss Hillary's campaign. According to an invite, Benenson will "share his thoughts on the mood of the American electorate and the most recent polls." Brock will discus "the Koch Brothers, the Clinton Haters, and the Fox Noise Machine." Details: At the Harvard Club; breakfast begins at 7:45; program begins at 8:15. To attend:

NEW THIS A.M. - PEOPLE Magazine's "At home with the Trumps!": "Trump, of course, says he's confident [First Lady] Melania 'would be an amazing representative for our country ... I could see her being very involved in women's health issues.' Surprisingly, the builder known for his gleaming gold palette has no plans for the White House itself. 'If I were elected, I would maybe touch it up a little bit,' he says, 'but the White House is a special place.' He leans forward and narrows his eyes to make a point. 'You don't want to do too much touching.'"

--"A 1980s New York City Battle Explains Donald Trump's Candidacy," by David Freedlander in Bloomberg: "In June of 1986, Donald J. Trump was a second-tier developer in a city crawling with ambitious builders. ... But by November, he became, essentially, the candidate we know today, a colossal tabloid celebrity who maintains, bombastically, that he can manage government better than any politician. What changed? More than anything, what made Trump Trump was the drama surrounding the refurbishing of Wollman Rink, the ice skating oval located in the Southeast quadrant of Central Park."

WHO CAN SEE CUOMO IN SYRACUSE? - Post Standard's Teri Weaver: "Interstate 81 and Onondaga Lake are among the topics on Wednesday's agenda as Gov. Andrew Cuomo and his top commissioners come to town for an all-day focus on Central New York. But it's unclear how many members of the public will be able to attend these 'Capital for a Day' events in the Syracuse area. As of this afternoon, local business leaders and government officials were being invited to various events planned for Wednesday with Cuomo and his top staff. The invitations came with a note that they were not 'transferable.' ... Other events for Wednesday include a breakfast, two cabinet meetings and an evening reception at the Onondaga Lakeview Amphitheater. The day will also include working group sessions focusing on I-81, Onondaga Lake, jobs and lowering the costs of local governments, according to people invited to the meetings. Those invitations were going out by email, phone text and snail mail, said people who were invited. And at some of the sessions you'll need an invitation - and proper identification - to get in."

INFRASTRUCTURE BARELY PASSING - Time Warner Cable News's Nick Reisman: "Passing, but barely. That was the conclusion of a report from the New York Council of the American Society of Civil Engineers, which graded the state's infrastructure an average of 'C-' finding that roads and bridges are in the categories with the most need for improvement. The civil engineers handed the state's roads a 'D-' while the bridges received a 'D+' due to an overall lack of improvement and deteriorating conditions. The report card itself was released by the office of Syracuse Mayor Stephanie Miner, who in recent months has emphasized a push for the state to kick in funding for repairs to her city's streets and water and sewer system.The report found a variety of concerns with the state's infrastructure, from airports to road conditions that have caused traffic delays."

LONG READ: "EDUCATION IN EXILE: How the odds are stacked against refugee students in New York's schools" -- Justin Sondel in CIty & State NY:

BRATTON TO 911 OPERATORS: LEARN STATEN ISLAND! -- Staten Island Advance's Anna Sanders: All 911 call takers and dispatchers had to review the Staten Island Railway system and the borough's geography. Police Commissioner William Bratton ordered the retraining after a local woman claimed the 911 operator who took her call had no idea about Staten Island or the railway and was unable to help. "I have directed my staff to ensure that all 911 call takers and dispatchers undergo retraining to improve their knowledge of the Staten Island Railway system and the geography of the borough," Bratton wrote last week to Minority Leader Steven Matteo, who asked the NYPD to investigate the incident.

SECOND GAY GROUP ALLOWED IN ST. PATRICK'S PARADE -- Reuters: "New York's St. Patrick's Day Parade will allow a second openly gay group to participate in next year's march down Fifth Avenue, officials said on Tuesday, after ending the long-standing ban on LGBT groups last spring. Organizers voted on Monday to permit the Lavender and Green Alliance, a group of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people, to join the annual display of Irish-American pride. The parade through Midtown Manhattan is staged every year on March 17. ... Although the parade ended its ban, Mayor Bill de Blasio said he would still boycott the event until gay groups were allowed wider participation. In March, Diageo's Guinness dropped its sponsorship of the parade for the same reason. De Blasio's office did not immediately respond to requests for comment following Tuesday's announcement."

HAPPENING TOMORROW - "Vice President Joe Biden will provide remarks at the 5th Annual Concordia Summit, a global affairs forum launched by Matt Swift and Nick Logothetis to examine the world's most pressing challenges at the Grand Hyatt New York. The 2015 Summit will feature programming on combatting human trafficking, youth unemployment, global food security, among other timely issues. Speakers include: Governor Jon Huntsman, Abdullah Abdullah of Afghanistan, Andrew Liveris, Chairman/CEO of Dow, Ian Bremmer of TIME, Muhtar Kent of Coca-Cola; and more." ...

THE TALK OF WALL STREET - "Bush and Rubio race for Wall Street cash," by Morning Money's Ben White: "The invite to Bush's breakfast event on Oct. 16- one of several he will hold that day - features a daunting array of 68 top Wall Street names including Jets owner Woody Johnson, attorney Larry Bathgate, Barclays executive Patrick Durkin and Highbridge Capital's Scott Kapnick. ... Bush's campaign on Tuesday also rolled out an endorsement from hedge fund manager Anthony Scaramucci of SkyBridge Capital, who previously backed ... Walker."

CLINTONWATCH - " Clinton's Golden State dash for cash," by CNN's Dan Merica in S.F.: "Clinton will have personally headlined 58 fundraisers from July 1 to Sept. 30, a pace identical to the 58 fundraisers she headlined in the second quarter. ... [Tonight] Clinton will headline a quarter closing party at the 40/40 Club, a club owned by rapper Jay-Z ... [T]he 2016 candidate likely raised well above $22 million at the events she personally headlined ... Overall, the former secretary of state covered 22 states plus the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico, and spent most of her time in California (for 11 fundraisers) and New York ... (13)."

CHRISTIE CHRONICLES - "Iowans who sought to draft Christie in 2011, back him again," by AP's Catherine Lucey: "Christie got a big boost in Iowa Tuesday when six major Republican donors and activists wooed by other GOP candidates declared they were sticking with the New Jersey governor despite his lag in the polls. ... Christie joked that he offered 'flowers, candy, wine - you know, all the traditional wooing things.'"

MEDIA MORNING -- AL SHARPTON's new MSNBC show: "Hillary Clinton and Liberian President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf for his ... new weekly 'PoliticsNation' premiering Sunday ... at 8 a.m. ET. ... [T]he program will feature interviews with political leaders and a-listers from culture and entertainment, but will also focus on under-reported stories that need a national platform including education, voting, and criminal justice."

--ARIANNA's new #2 -- WSJ's Mike Shields: "Liz Heron ... spent the past 18 months at Facebook as ... head of news partnerships. ... logged stints at ... Wall Street Journal and the New York Times in prominent social media positions."

-- "Condé Nast Has Left Times Square, but Gehry's Cafeteria Will Remain," by Times' David W. Dunlap: "Most New Yorkers have never seen Frank Gehry's first project in New York, though it is among the more significant works of contemporary architecture in the city and sits at the crossroads of Times Square. That is because it was built as an exclusive enclave and remained that way until this year, when the tenant moved to the World Trade Center. Any worries that Mr. Gehry's work - the Condé Nast cafeteria on the fourth floor of 4 Times Square - might be lost as a result of that move were allayed when the owner, the Durst Organization, committed to preserving the space as part of a conference center, an amenity to lure new occupants to the building."

LEGAL REPRESENTATION -- De Blasio touts housing efforts during legal services hearing -- POLITICO New York's Colby Hamilton: De Blasio pointed to an estimated $74 million in legal services which the city expects to provide in the next fiscal year, as well as the reorganization of services under the Human Resources Administration early on in his administration, as key to ensuring that more low-income New Yorkers have greater access to legal services.

-- "Every time someone is kept in their home, it costs the taxpayer a lot less, and for much better and more humane outcomes. There's so much to recommend in this investment. There's a huge multiplier effect," de Blasio said of the funding, noting that the money would be baselined annually. De Blasio spent most of his testimony highlighting the city's efforts on the housing front, saying that the administration had "vastly expanded" its anti-eviction work. In the next fiscal year alone, de Blasio said, the city will be spending $36 million in areas targeted for rezoning to help keep tenants from being harassed by landlords, an increase from $5 million. This year the city is spending $46 million on an array of legal services designed to keep people in their homes.

MISSING OUT -- New York lost out on $38M last year by not taxing media downloads -- POLITICO New York's Miranda Neubauer: The city lost out on as much as $21 million and the state on as much as $38 million last year by not taxing downloads of music, videos and e-books, a new report from the Independent Budget Office says. And if the city and state don't recognize the changes in how people buy media, they could face "continued erosion of sales tax collections" - an increasingly "pressing issue" as cloud computing expands, the office warns. The IBO's analysis of what could come of a possible sales tax on media downloads comes amid a decline in media sales tax revenue, as digital downloads rise and CD, DVD and book sales slump.

BULLETPROOFING NYPD -- Bill would require bullet proof glass in all NYPD cars -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino: "We are trying to require bullet proof glass on all of the police cars," Williams said in an interview with POLITICO New York. "We want to move the conversation forward because we want the men and women of the NYPD to make sure they feel protected when they are doing their jobs." The bill is currently being co-sponsored by council members Fernando Cabrera, and Elizabeth Crowley. Last year, following the ambush and killing of two NYPD officers while they sat in their patrol car, Republican state legislators introduced a similar measure to retrofit New York State Police and NYPD cars with bulletproof glass.

-- Bratton's possible opposition: The bill is also likely to get a tepid reaction from Commissioner Bill Bratton who last year, shortly after the officers' death said outfitting the cars with bulletproof glass was not a "practical idea." "We estimate to replace all glass in a vehicle, it would be about a $50,000 cost," Bratton told WCBS last year. "It also, in terms of the ability to roll windows up and down, is very problematic because of all the gear necessary - those are very heavy windows." As a possible solution, Williams said the legislation will also include the option of making car doors bullet proof - a procedure which is supposed to be less complicated and more likely to be welcomed by Bratton who has noted that the Los Angeles Police Department has adopted the same strategy.

--"New York joins terror-busting network 'Strong Cities' as activists fear program will target Muslims" -- News's Jennifer Fermino: "Mayor de Blasio on Tuesday announced the city's involvement in the program - the first of its kind - at the United Nations, along with U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch. Paris, Minneapolis, Rotterdam, and Montreal are among the 25 cities around the world that have also signed up for the program - dubbed 'Strong Cities' - which encourages participants to communicate directly with one another about suspicious activity while 'respecting the fundamental rights of citizens. ... 'The concern is that Strong Cities is opening the door to the kind of problematic CVE program we've seen in Boston, Minneapolis, and Los Angeles,' said Michael Price of the Brennan Center for Justice."

-- POLITICO New York: De Blasio Joins Anti-Terror Program, With Reservations

-- Observer's Ross Barkan: "[De Blasio] strove to allay concerns from groups like the New York City Civil Liberties Union over the city targeting specific ethnic groups, pointing to how he had dismantled a NYPD unit that spied on Muslims. And [U.S. Attorney General Loretta] Lynch, in sweeping language, added that the so-called Strong Cities Network would help diverse cities work together like never before to nip terrorism in the bud."

-- Daily News editorial: "Weak stuff to fight Islamic radicalization": "Mayor de Blasio played along with the federal government's charade with a string of politically correct pap. ... Police Commissioner Bill Bratton was nowhere to be seen at this Strong Cities dog-and-pony show. Gee, we wonder why."

REAL ESTATE -- BUILDING BUST-"City revokes license of contractor that owes $600 K. in unpaid fines," by POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: "In what it described as an 'unprecedented' move, the New York City Department of Buildings has permanently revoked the license of a general contractor who owes more than $600,000 in penalties and, according to the agency, has the most violations of any registered general contractor in the city."

PLAZA DRAMA -"Plaza Hotel Sale: The Latest Twist In a Long, Strange Trip," by WSJ's Craig Karmin and Anupretta Das: "The Plaza Hotel-with its illustrious history and a roster of previous owners that includes Conrad Hilton and Donald Trump-is on the block again. This time, it isn't business as usual. Thanks to a jailed Indian owner and a five-year legal battle that has pitted Indian regulators against far-flung stakeholders, the protracted sale itself has become something of an international spectacle."

CHURCH AND STATE-"Pope Francis mass, a time for prayer and local real estate pitch," by POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino and Sally Goldenberg: "Sometimes there really is no separation of church and state. As Pope Francis prepared to celebrate mass at Madison Square Garden Friday night, volunteers were distributing literature to the faithful, seeking support for a land use matter they have before the city. The Archdiocese of New York is backing a rezoning in East Midtown that would enable St. Patrick's Cathedral to sell the space above its property - known as unused air rights - throughout the Midtown Manhattan business district."

--Rebuild by Design joins 100 Resilient Cities - release: "Rebuild by Design, the international design competition tasked with developing innovative plans to protect New York from another Superstorm Sandy, will now join 100 Resilient Cities (100RC), an organization pioneered by The Rockefeller Foundation, to help export the cutting edge program to cities in the 100RC network around the globe. ... Rebuild by Design ... launched a global design competition in 2013 to help develop viable and innovative strategies to better coastal and social resilience in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy in the New York, New Jersey and Connecticut region."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Fever 66, Liberty 51: In a deciding Game 3, the great Tamika Catchings took control of this one early on, and the Liberty season, which included the best regular season record in the WNBA, came up one win short of the WNBA finals.

-- Phillies 4, Mets 3: Despite Lucas Duda's two homers, the Mets lost to the Phillies, the team's first road loss in 12 games.

-- Red Sox 10, Yankees 4: Michael Pineda was not at his best, though Dustin Ackley did homer.

-- The day ahead: the Yankees host Boston. The Mets are in Philadelphia.

COFFEE BREAK -- "Aziz Ansari eyes downtown Manhattan penthouse," by Post's Zachary Kussin: "Ansari and his girlfriend, pastry chef Courtney McBroom, are based in Los Angeles, but are looking to become bicoastal. The lovebirds were spotted checking out a $4.99 million triplex penthouse unit at Village Green, an eco-friendly project located at 311 E. 11th St. in the East Village. The 1,970-square-foot spread has a 2,000-square-foot private landscaped roof deck with wide city views."

#UpstateAmerica: A fish with the word "resist" painted in a Troy crosswalk has stirred controversy.

** A message from United Federation of Teachers: The UFT has launched a new TV ad campaign celebrating the passion and promise of New York City public schools. "We are the largest and most diverse school district in America sharing one goal... to help every child succeed," says UFT President Michael Mulgrew in the ad. Watch it here. **

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