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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by PhRMA: DE BLASIO turns to BLOOMBERG -- HOCHUL to Iowa for HRC -- METS BEAT LA

10/16/2015 07:17 AM EDT

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

CUOMO'S COURT OF APPEALS LIST - POLITICO New York's B. Colby Hamilton : Among the seven names sent to Gov. Andrew Cuomo on Thursday as candidates for chief judge of the Court of Appeals are a former Manhattan U.S. attorney, Westchester's current district attorney, a former law school classmate of the governor and the state's chief administrative judge - the same position current chief judge Jonathan Lippman held before his appointment. The state's Commission on Judicial Nomination's list from which Cuomo must choose included a number of candidates few were surprised to see as picks to replace Lippman, who will retire at the end of the year because of his age.

The list also ensured that the next chief judge of the state's highest court won't come from the state's appellate level, as Cuomo's last three nominees to the court did. The commission included not a single candidate currently serving on the bench there. Of the seven on the list, five are currently serving in private practice, suggesting that the commission heard concerns from the Bar about the dearth of attorneys from private practice on the court, even as a number have previous experience in the criminal justice system.

MAYORS MEET -- De Blasio, Bloomberg to make peace at meeting -- AP's Jonathan Lemire: "De Blasio, a Democrat, and Bloomberg, a Democrat-turned-Republican-turned-independent, will hold a joint news conference Oct. 21 in the Bronx to plant the millionth tree of the Million Trees NYC program, which Bloomberg launched in 2007 to improve the quality of life on the city's streets. The meeting, several months in the making, is intended to bring the two together for a public fence-mending."

-- Suddenly friendly: "The mayors' relationship has shown signs of thawing in recent months. De Blasio has softened his rhetoric about Bloomberg and has taken pains to compliment his predecessor's policies on climate change and gun control and his successful push to win mayoral control of the city's school systems. It was a top Bloomberg aide, Howard Wolfson, who suggested to the de Blasio administration that the city throw a ticker-tape parade for the World Cup-winning women's soccer team. Conversations between the two men's staffs have also increased in recent months, and de Blasio and Bloomberg chatted amiably at this year's Sept. 11 memorial service."

-- BDB's 180 degree turn on Bloomberg: "Phil Walzak, a senior adviser to Mr. de Blasio, described City Hall's shifting attitude toward Mr. Bloomberg as part of a natural evolution from campaigning to governing. If there are 'areas to forge stronger bonds' with Mr. Bloomberg, Mr. Walzak said, 'that's good for everybody.'"

-- Walzak: "'Campaigns are always in yes or no, black and white terms. Governing offers better and more opportunities for coming together on issues,' Mr. Walzak said. While Mr. Bloomberg remains a figure of controversy within the Democratic base, he commands deep respect in communities where Mr. de Blasio has struggled: among upscale Manhattanites and white voters in general, and with business leaders and philanthropic organizations. Leaders in the city's business and financial community privately prodded Mr. de Blasio for many months to seek a reconciliation with the former mayor. But only recently has Mr. de Blasio taken up the advice." Times' Alex Burns:

MORE RACE-BASED ATTACK ADS -- "For NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio, Race-Related Attack Ads on the Rise" -- WSJ's Josh Dawsey and Mara Gay: "[D]e Blasio's opponents are featuring black New Yorkers in their own attacks, part of a strategy that is likely to be reprised in his 2017 re-election bid. ... Charter-school advocates, pushing the city for more classroom space, flooded Brooklyn by the thousands last week, wearing shirts saying 'We Fight to End Inequality' as black children held anti-de Blasio signs on the City Hall steps. ... when Uber sparred with Mr. de Blasio last spring over his proposed caps on the car service, it flayed him with ads showing minorities stranded in the outer boroughs and said that low-income drivers would lose their jobs.

-- Et tu, Rachel? -- "The company also hired Mercury Public Affairs, where Rachel Noerdlinger, a former mayoral aide, enlisted pastors in Harlem to publicly oppose City Hall's proposal."

-- An email to Noerdlinger asking if she worked on the Uber campaign was answered by Mercury partner Michael McKeon, who said, "We don't discuss our clients." -- Azi

TOWN HALL OR PEP RALLY? -- Times editorial: "Mayor Bill de Blasio, now nearly two years into his mayoralty, did something on Wednesday night that he should have been doing long ago. He stood in front of New Yorkers in an unscripted, town-hall-style meeting - his first since he became mayor - and took questions for two hours. ... At times, the town hall meeting felt like an early re-election pep rally for the mayor, especially when the audience, packed with members of left-leaning advocacy groups, gave him a standing ovation. ... The event was an overdue but welcome turnabout for Mr. de Blasio ...

-- "[H]e should be doing many more town hall meetings - on Staten Island, in Queens, the upper Bronx, all the places where New York's many other halves live. No one should ever doubt that a worried day-care provider, or a tenant organizer in New York, has a stronger claim on the mayor's attention than a swing voter in Des Moines."

-- Post headline: "De Blasio accused of stacking town hall meeting with 'handpicked' allies"

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "[Preet] Bharara, I don't wanna, you know, in my opinion, is awful - [an] awful human being - to have done this to Tom Libous." ~ Jeff Gural

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I think the thing I want to thank him for most is I didn't need online dating," -- Bill de Blasio on former mayor David Dinkins.

PIC OF THE DAY: Carl Paladino holds a Trump/Paladino '16 bumper sticker during a Fox interview.

TABS -- Post: "YOU METCH! Amazon's KO Dodgers - Cubs next" -- News: "UT YOURS! Mets bag Bums, face Cubbies in NLCS" -- amNY: "BRING ON THE CUBS!" -- Metro: "MIGHTY METS" -- Hamodia: "De Blasio: Israel Trip Has 'Extra Meaning' Amid Violence" -- El Diario [translated]: Blow to domestic violence

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 2-col. above the fold: "In Reversal, Obama Says U.S. Soldiers Will Stay In Afghanistan to 2017: President Will Leave Office Short of Fulfilling Promise to End the War" -- WSJNY, 4-col. above the fold: "Battle Over de Blasio Base"

LOCAL -- Queens Chronicle, mid: "Thank you, Tom" -- QC, central:"CLEAN or DIRTY? Forest Hills leaders differ over state of the nabe" -- TimesLedger: "Van Bramer lauds Dutch Kills" -- Bayside Times: "Flushing West plans revealed" -- Queens Weekly: "7 riders skeptical of MTA deal" -- Queens Tribune: "HOW MUCH LONGER? Five years in, is there an end in sight for the Kew Gardens Interchange Project?" -- Southeast Queens Press: "CLEANING UP THE NOISE: Rep. Grace Meng: EPA SHOULD REGULATE LOUD JETS"

-- Brooklyn Courier: "Pooches poisoned in P'Park" -- Bay Ridge Courier: "FIRE HAZARD: City: Illegal gas lines endangered tenants" -- Mill Marine Courier: "Brooklyn College students hug trees" -- Brooklyn Graphic: "FINE CRACK DOWN: City yanks all permit from builder owing $1.47 million" -- Bronx Times: "FIRE FRIES CHIX BIZ" -- Bronx Weekly: "FIRE FRIES THE GRAND OPENING OF CHIX BIZ" -- Our Town: "SMALL BUSINESS OWNERS BEARING BRUNT" -- Chelsea Now: "Growing Anger Over City STD Efforts"

** A message from PhRMA: In 2013 alone, the biopharmaceutical industry invested more than $553 million dollars in clinical trials in New York. Learn more about the economic impact of clinical trials in our communities at **

IVANKA PROFILE - "The Quiet Power Behind the Trump Throne: Ivanka Trump is her father's most influential adviser, his most powerful surrogate-and his total opposite," by Trump biographer Michael D'Antonio on Politico: "On the campaign, Ivanka Trump, who grew up playing in her father's office, is his most influential adviser, his de facto first lady in waiting and his character foil: the cautious, measured power behind the striving, showy candidate. ... Father and daughter meet the world with vastly different styles. Where Donald speaks in a stream-of-consciousness manner ... Ivanka is extremely careful in her public statements. She consistently strikes the proper notes when asked about her father, praising his record and avoiding controversy." 14-pic slideshow

BACK ON THE JOB -- "Rudy to the rescue: Giuliani saves car crash victim," by Post's Ian Mohr: "Former mayor Rudy Giuliani was a hero with two associates Thursday, when they saved a man from a dramatic FDR Drive car wreck. ... He and colleagues Sal DeSalvo and Marc Mukasey were headed north on the Drive from Newark Airport at 8:45 a.m. when 'Marc was half-sleeping . . . We took the red-eye [from California]. I was half-sleeping. Sal was driving. He was wide awake when we heard a big noise and saw a car flipped half over on the east side wall before the Houston Street exit.' ... Giuliani's car stopped in front of a Chevy on its side. 'We called 911. Sal, a former sergeant and EMT . . . approached,' Rudy related. ... Giuliani started directing traffic on the FDR, to drivers' astonishment. Two passing joggers asked how they could help, and DeSalvo instructed them to 'push the car towards the wall and hold the car up" while he helped pull the man out.'"

IOWA BOUND - Daily News' Ken Lovett : "Lt. Gov. Kathy Hochul is set to travel to Iowa on Sunday to stump for Hillary Clinton, the Daily News has learned. Hochul, a former Democratic congresswoman from the Buffalo area, is scheduled to appear at 'Women for Hillary' events in Des Moines and Sioux City that are being organized by Clinton's campaign ... She'll also attend a picnic sponsored by the Woodbury County Democratic party."

CHURCH BEATINGS STEMMED FROM FAMILY BEHAVIOR-Times' Rick Rojas and Benjamin Mueller: "The beatings at a secretive church in central New York that left one teenage brother dead and another seriously injured grew out of a family meeting intended to address the brothers' behavior toward other relatives, a lawyer for the teenagers' father said on Thursday. The authorities have charged the brothers' parents, Bruce T. Leonard, 65, and Deborah Leonard, 59, with first-degree manslaughter in the death of their son Lucas Leonard, 19. Another son, Christopher Leonard, 17, was seriously injured in the attack, which the authorities said took place in a sanctuary of Word of Life Christian Church, in the town of New Hartford, N.Y., and involved punches and kicks delivered over several hours."

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Avi Fink, mayoral aide and die-hard Mets fan, is 30 ... Devora Kaye, NYC Dept Of Education press secretary and alum of Obama's 2012 campaign in Pennsylvania ... Marcos Masri, Kings County Democratic Committee member and wearer of stylish trilby hats ... Savona Bailey, executive director and chief curator of the West Harlem Art Fund ... and Steve Friess, journalist ... SATURDAY: Jordan Reisner of the City's Department of Consumer Affairs ... and Marvin Reiskin , a retired political director at the United Federation of Teachers ... SUNDAY: Jonathan Tasini, progressive activist and Hillary Clinton's 2006 senate primary challenger ... Cas Holloway, a deputy mayor in the Bloomberg administration ... Maura Yates, senior specialist for corporate communications at Con Edison ... Rosemary Ciulla-Frisone, among her many titles, past and present: president of the Ronald Reagan Republican Club ... and POLITICO's Annie Karni!

OUT AND ABOUT -- NBC News' Savannah Guthrie hosted a party last night in honor of her sister, Annie Guthrie's new poetry book, "The Good Dark," at Little Owl The Venue in NYC. Per the book's Amazon profile: "[T]he quest for the meaning of human consciousness and its tangled subjectivity is drawn as a slow-building narrative of the mystic experience. The journey enacted is that of the self as character, who encounters insurmountable mysteries in a breaking selfhood." SPOTTED: Samantha Power, Mark Halperin and Karen Avrich, Amy Koppelman, Samantha Hunt and TODAY hosts Matt Lauer, Natalie Morales, Willie Geist and Tamron Hall. $16.92 on Amazon:

HOLY LAND BOUND -- Mayor heads to Israel amid rising tensions -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino: De Blasio flew to Israel on Thursday night amid increased violence in the region and some criticism over a donation that will pay the mayor's expenses for the trip. During his visit, the first since being elected mayor, de Blasio will deliver the keynote address at the annual Conference of Mayors, where he will speak on the topic of anti-Semitism in the west.

Speaking to reporters outside the Tweed Court House on Thursday, de Blasio discussed his plans to meet with members of the Palestinian community. "Obviously this is a region that needs peace deeply, and peace is elusive - one of the ways we foster peace is through inclusion and our hopes have to be with the young people at this point," de Blasio said.

-- The trip and lodging for the mayor and his staff are being paid for through a private gift to the city by Israeli entrepreneur Baruch Eliezer Gross. The gift has been approved by the city's Conflicts of Interests Board. The Center for Constitutional Rights, however, sent a letter to de Blasio this week suggesting the mayor would be beholden to Gross in the future for his gift.

De Blasio dismissed the criticism: "It's absolutely appropriate, it's absolutely legal this is a way of making sure the taxpayers are not burdened but it's an important trip and it means something very important to a lot of people in this city because of our very close ties to Israel, so I think this is appropriate and I do not feel beholden at all," he said.

STRINGER HITS DE BLASIO ON RIKERS -- Times' Michael Schwirtz: "In a sign of growing frustration with the pace of change at Rikers Island, New York City's comptroller is expected to release a report on Friday chiding the administration of Mayor Bill de Blasio for failing to show 'any real results or improvements' despite pumping tens of millions of dollars into reforming city jails. ... The report put the annual cost per inmate at $112,665 in the 2015 fiscal year, a 17 percent increase over the previous year. Overtime expenses increased by 41 percent for the same period. A similar report published last year by the comptroller's office found that the cost per inmate in the city was more than double what other large cities spend."

-- Stringer, statement: "There is definitely something wrong with this picture: The jail population in New York City is the lowest in 31 years, but the rate of violent incidents is accelerating at an alarming pace.

-- De Blasio spokeswoman Monica Klein: "Meaningful reform takes time" and "we are confident the commissioner is creating safer and more supportive jails for our staff and inmates alike."

-- Post headline: "Stringer set to rip de Blasio for rising violence, costs at Rikers"

DE BLASIO RENAMES BUILDING FOR DINKINS -- At ceremony de Blasio defends Dinkins legacy -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino: De Blasio, who began his work in city government during the Dinkins administration, said that history has yet to give Dinkins the credit he deserves. Dinkins was criticized for his response to incidents that set the city on edge, including riots in Crown Heights and the boycotting of Korean-owned delis. Dinkins would go on to lose his re-election bid to Giuliani in 1993. But he also created several well-regarded programs that, his allies say, set the stage for the city's recovery in the 1990s.

-- "You know, it was not easy," de Blasio said. "Now this is a mayor who often felt the slings and arrows - many, many of them quite unfair, I might add, But it never changed him. And that's part of why we're celebrating him today as well, because it never changed him. It's important we get the history right, and one of the most important things I could say to you today is the history still doesn't accurately identify what this mayor did for this city. It just doesn't." Sitting on stage beside his wife, Dinkins grew emotional at times as Chirlane McCray, de Blasio and Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito detailed the significance of his mayoralty, used his iconic phrase - "gorgeous mosaic" - to describe the city and thanked him for helping to inspire their political careers.

-- PUBLIC ADVOCATE TISH JAMES, First black woman elected citywide, praises building renamed after Dinkins: "I am lucky to have followed in his footsteps, and was fortunate to have him hold the Bible at my swearing in for the Office of Public Advocate. It is with great pride that I will come to work each day in the The David N. Dinkins Municipal Building."

-- IN ABSENTIA: Ray Kelly, police commissioner under Dinkins and Bloomberg who publicly feuded with de Blasio, was invited to the event, but unable to attend. An aide said he was in Chicago, promoting his newly published memoir. -- Azi

-- Honoring Giuliani?: "Not long before he left office, Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg approached one of his predecessors with a proposal: How would you like a New York icon named after you? Rudolph W. Giuliani, a Republican, was flattered. But he felt uneasy about being memorialized while still alive. 'I have a teeny bit of a superstition about that,' Mr. Giuliani recalled. 'The only times you ever hear the good things about yourself are when someone gives a eulogy.' Times' Michael Grynbaum:

POLICE CREDIBILITY - WNYC's Robert Lewis: "A review of more than a thousand criminal and civil court cases, and interviews with dozens of attorneys, turned up more than 120 officers with at least one documented credibility issue over the past 10 years. These are mostly officers whose testimony a state or federal judge called unbelievable. Some have apparent fabrications exposed in lawsuits or other records. It's an incomplete list because state law makes police disciplinary records confidential, and state criminal cases are sealed if the case is dismissed even when it's due to police misconduct.

"Most of these officers stayed on the force. Records show at least 54 went on to make more than 2,700 arrests after the date their word was challenged."

-- RELATED: "When a Cop's Right to Privacy Undermines Our Right to a Fair Trial" -- "New York Leads in Shielding Police Misconduct" -- "Is Police Misconduct a Secret in Your State?"

MEDIA MORNING -- "NBC News Unveils Its First Permanent Decision Desk," by TVNewser's Chris Ariens: "The new space, which includes a system that can calculate more than 300 models per second and track well over 500 races at a time, is the team's first permanent home at 30 Rock. The new Decision Desk takes over a space that had been used by News Sales Archives, and is part of larger newsroom transformation project."

SILICON ALLEY -- "Girls who code announces major commitments to grow tech pipeline for women across U.S." -- release: "Girls Who Code (GWC) ... today announced the formation of a nationwide Alumni Network for Girls Who Code program graduates. ... Girls Who Code also announced more than 20 leading technology companies have pledged to share paid internships and other opportunities with Girls Who Code alumni as part of the organization's 'Hire Me' campaign - further cementing a college to career pipeline for young women majoring in technology and engineering."

HILLARYWATCH -- "Cash-rich Clinton towers over the GOP field," by Politico's Shane Goldmacher: "Republican and Democratic presidential candidates hauled in an enormous $144 million in the third quarter of 2015 but the vast majority of the money flowed into only a handful of campaigns, leaving the 2016 race distinctly stratified into the haves, the have-notes and the hopeless. Hillary Clinton paced both parties, ending September with $33 million in the bank. But her chief challenger, Bernie Sanders, was close behind with $27.1 million on hand, and he touted raising another $3.2 million since this week's debate. No other Democrat had as much as $1 million in their coffers."

-- "Brady Center to recognize Hillary Clinton for lifelong efforts to stop gun violence" -- release: "The inaugural Mario M. Cuomo Visionary Award will be presented to Mrs. Clinton at the Brady Center's annual Brady Bear Awards Gala in New York on November 19."

COMING ATTRACTIONS - "Eric H. Holder, Jr., 82nd Attorney General of the United States, joins ICSS as keynote speaker at Securing Sport 2015" -- release: "Holder will discuss the challenges facing American and worldwide sport from a legal perspective, covering integrity, ethics, and security in the sporting world. As sports integrity issues flash in the headlines - from corruption allegations with FIFA to the FanDuel/DraftKings fantasy games scandal - the Securing Sport conference comes at a critical moment. Making its debut in the United States in New York City, November 3-4, 2015, the event will examine the biggest threats to the safety, security and integrity of sport and unite high-profile decision-makers, law enforcement officials and senior policymakers from the U.S. and around the world."

REAL ESTATE -- GET OFF MY LAWN-"De Blasio plan to dump in wine country irks residents," by Bloomberg's Henry Goldman and Freeman Klopott: "New York Mayor Bill de Blasio's plan to continue dumping garbage in the scenic Finger Lakes region isn't winning him friends in upstate wine country. A proposed 20-year, $3.3 billion contract to send trash 300 miles from two Brooklyn sites to the bucolic town of Seneca Falls would extend the city's use of landfills. The mayor has said he wants all trash recycled by 2030. The new plan would also increase the load the Finger Lakes dump has been accepting up to now. 'Keep your garbage to yourself,' said winemaker Will Ouweleen, whose Oh-Neh-Da vineyard has been operating since 1872 and made vintages for Pope Francis last month. At a hearing in Manhattan on Thursday, he brought a freshly made rosé labeled 'No-Trash De Blasio Blush,' which he offered as a gift to the mayor."

EPHEMERA-"Only 3,000 of de Blasio's 20,000 affordable housing units are permanent" by DNAinfo's Rosa Goldensohn: "Approximately 3,000 of the 20,000 affordable apartments the de Blasio administration preserved or built last year will be permanently affordable - leaving the rest to eventually become market rate - according to the city housing department. The city created 3,031 new homes under its inclusionary housing program, which ensures they will remain permanently affordable, while the other 5,453 affordable units being built under the city's watch will transition to market rate in as soon as 30 years, officials said.

The remaining 11,000 or so already built units being preserved by the de Blasio administration as affordable are slated to become market rate units as a result of earlier mayors' affordable housing agreements - the same temporary conditions the de Blasio administration is now using, critics say."

GURALIA-"Casino developer calls Preet Bharara an 'awful human being,'" by POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: "Jeff Gural, whose Tioga Downs slot parlor in the Southern Tier is on track to receive a casino license, called U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara an 'awful human being' for his prosecution of Tom Libous, the former state senator from Binghamton. 'He absolutely owes everybody an apology because the way he treated Tom Libous is not the way any human being would treat another human being,' Gural said during an interview on WNBF-AM. 'Bharara, I don't wanna, you know, in my opinion, is awful - [an] awful human being - to have done this to Tom Libous. The guy is sick, and he's worked his ass off for all these years for the Southern Tier. Tioga Downs wouldn't be there if it wasn't for Tom Libous. I have nothing but good things to say about Tom Libous.'

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Mets 3, Dodgers 2: One of the signature games in franchise history. Jacob deGrom had no command early, and the Mets trailed 2-1. Somehow, deGrom got through six, despite putting runners in scoring position in five of them. The Mets tied the game in part on a brilliant baserunning stunt by Daniel Murphy, stealing third after a walk to Lucas Duda. And Murphy put them ahead with a home run against Zach Greinke, a lead they'd keep thanks to a scoreless seventh by Noah Syndergaard and six outs from closer Jeurys Familia.

--N.Y. Post cover, "YOU METCHA! Amazin's KO Dodgers: Cubs next." See the cover. Daily News cover, "UT YOURS! Mets bag Bums, face Cubbies in NLCS."

-- The day ahead: You are probably tired. The Mets prepare for a Game 1 Saturday night at Citi Field. Matt Harvey will be on the mound. Also, NYCFC is in Orlando

COFFEE BREAK -- "Look Inside the Lowline, New York City's First Underground Park," by Stephen Pulvirent: "It's not an urban sci-fi fantasy: Someone is actually building a leafy underground park below Delancey Street on Manhattan's Lower East Side. The Lowline is a plan to turn an abandoned trolley terminal there into a public green space, using special technology that pipes in sunlight beneath the street's surface. The real deal probably won't be ready until 2020, but this week the creators opened the Lowline Lab, a proof of concept and an experiment for seeing the ideas and tech in action. We got an early look inside."

#UpstateAmerica: Totes McGoats, Niagara Falls' new recycling mascot, has become a social media star.

** A message from PhRMA: Every day in New York, countless people fight life-threatening diseases. Their bravery inspires countless researchers and scientists across the country in their quest to develop medicines that help patients live longer, healthier lives. Here in New York, the biopharmaceutical industry has invested more than $553 million during the 2,476 clinical trials that took place in 2013 alone. Each step brings us closer to a cure. To learn more, please visit **

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

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