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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by PhRMA: IOWANS' take on De Blasio -- RAT battle -- HILLARY's female reporters

10/19/2015 07:18 AM EDT

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

TIES THAT BIND-"Wright's congressional fundraising heavily reliant on real estate," by POLITICO New York's Bill Mahoney: In its early months, the congressional campaign of Assembly housing chair Keith Wright has been heavily funded by individuals from the real estate community his committee regulates. Much of this money has come from interests who are not directly involved in lobbying Albany, but the overall total has been substantial. Over 43 percent of the $247,291 that Wright has raised for his 2016 campaign has come from individuals that work in real estate or construction, their family members or lobbyists, or trade groups focused on this sector. This relationship isn't new: In the last election cycle, Wright picked up $43,100 from members of the Real Estate Board of New York, more than any other assemblymember. Notably, however, this congressional fundraising came in a year when Wright played a role in debates over 421-a tax breaks and rent control, both of which have significant impacts on the financial health of developers. While the Assembly was generally viewed as the most tenant-friendly of the sides that negotiated a deal that real estate interests weren't completely happy with, 'tenants got screwed again,' according to Tenants PAC's Michael McKee.

...Wright has raised $16,300 from members of REBNY, including a $1,000 check from president John Banks that came when negotiations were still underway in May. Executive committee member Gary Barnett, the founder of Extell, has also given $1,000. This isn't the first time Barnett's money has been connected to the assemblyman. In 2013, the last time 421-a was up for renewal, substantial donations he made to Gov. Andrew Cuomo included $100,000 to the state Democratic Committee that was co-chaired by Wright at the time. In a bill introduced by Wright, Extell's One57 received one of five carveouts that were later examined by the Moreland Commission to Investigate Public Corruption. ('A source briefed on the situation' has previously denied that Wright knew what was in the bill he sponsored).

THE REAL MTA PROBLEM - Bill Hammond for POLITICO New York: With a $10 billion hole to fill in the MTA's $26 billion five-year capital plan, Gov. Andrew Cuomo committed earlier this month that the state will contribute $8.3 billion while Mayor de Blasio agreed to chip in $2.5 billion from city coffers. But this divvying-up exercise was a crisis only to the extent that governor made it one, as a tactic to offload a fraction of the headache onto his declared friend, fellow Democrat and favorite punching bag at City Hall. The real political heavy-lifting to be done revolves not around who collects that $10 billion tab, but who gets stuck with paying it - and how and when. And whether the MTA will walk away with a short-term cash infusion, or with the sustained base of funding necessary to build and maintain a halfway up-to-date mass transit system. The Oct. 10 agreement - for all its trust-but-verify legalese - leaves those urgent and knotty questions utterly unaddressed.

The overdue debate on covering the $10 billion gap should begin to get serious in January, when Cuomo is promising to spell out, as part of his annual budget proposal, exactly how he intends to raise the $8.3 billion. De Blasio, too, will have to account for his share in budget documents due in the next three months. This should be interesting. The Daily News has reported that Cuomo will likely borrow some or all of his amount - which is legitimate, given that it will be used for long-term investments in infrastructure - and that he is ruling out tax hikes. But $8.3 billion would add 15% to the state's already prodigious debt load of $55 billion. Even if spread over a 30-year term, the annual payments on those new bonds would be roughly half a billion dollars - corresponding to nearly a 10% increase over current debt service.

-- Tom Precious in the Buffalo News: "In the wake of the deal for the New York City-based transit system, Cuomo now faces a rallying cry from upstate and Long Island: parity. That is a word that could become one of Albany's most over-used terms in the coming months. Communities outside New York City last week ramped up their case following the $8 billion MTA deal. Their vision of parity is the state agreeing to spend an equal amount of money on upstate and Long Island roads and bridges. Further, they want a guaranteed, five-year plan, with no diversion of capital funding for other state uses - just like the deal Cuomo made with the New York City mayor."

IN ISRAEL, DE BLASIO PARSES WORDS - Times's Michael Grynbaum:

"His 48-hour trip to Israel, which concluded on Sunday, was conceived as a standard-issue outreach to Jewish groups. It quickly morphed into a tricky political balancing act, as Mr. de Blasio, a Democrat, found himself arriving here amid an outbreak of violence, casting his words and actions into an unusually harsh glare...I don't want to pretend to understand the nuances of the situation," said Mr. de Blasio, who visited with Mr. Netanyahu on Sunday. "I think it's important as an outsider to not claim to know more than I do. I think this is a larger human reality, that peace is necessary, attacks on civilians are unacceptable, and no civilian leaders should ever condone attacks on civilians."

-- De Blasio: "[T]here is a broken windows strategy necessary to fighting bias and intolerance." NY1's Josh Robin:

WHAT THE IOWANS THINK OF DE BLASIO -- Politico New York's Dana Rubinstein: In advance of de Blasio's early-state excursion - the second Iowa visit of his mayoralty - POLITICO New York interviewed ten Democratic county chairs, seven in Iowa and three in New Hampshire. (An eighth Iowan demurred, saying by email that she hasn't "heard anyone's thoughts or opinions on the Mayor de Blasio. So I'm afraid I wouldn't be much help." A fourth New Hampshire chair also declined, though, via email, she agreed "with Mayor de Blasio about pushing Hillary to the left.")...

-- Buena Vista, Iowa county chair Jim Eliason , who lived for a time in the Bronx, was aware that de Blasio was "trying to change the policing and racial profiling and that kind of stuff." He also knew de Blasio was "really tall." Two other Democrats pointed to a policing issue of another variety. "Really the press that we've been most aware of out here in Iowa was the dispute he had with the police department, and everything was pretty dysfunctional, where he wasn't invited to attend funerals for police officers," said Thomas Henderson, Democratic chair of Polk County, Iowa's most populous. "Was he the mayor that banned the large soda drinks?" asked James Berge, the progressive who chairs the Worth County Democrats in Iowa."

-- Trump, Fiorina and Carson campaigns respond to invitations to de Blasio's forum: "Donald Trump, the Republican front-runner, says he won't [be] there. A rep for Carly Fiorina said she had not even been invited. "Is this is a joke?" asked Doug Watts, a rep for candidate Ben Carson." New York Post:

2016 TENSION: "There's a lot of different opinions within the WFP," said Working Families Party co-chairwoman Karen Scharff, about whom the party will endorse, Hillary Clinton or Bernie Sanders. via News' Ken Lovett:

PALACE INTRIGUE: New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio is so politically weak, Gov. Andrew Cuomo is no longer competing with him to be the state's leading progressive, and with the end of that competition, the governor is no longer honoring his pledge to help Democrats capture the rural state senate seat once represented by Tom Libous, according to unnamed sources. Post's Fred Dicker:

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "When you are attacked, we feel as though we have been attacked." -- Mayor Bill de Blasio, to terror victims at a hospital in Israel, vai Hamodia:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "[O]ne-sided, misguided attempt to throw money into programs that clearly are not working." -- Norman Seabrook, president of the Correction Officers Benevolent Association, on de Blasio's plans for improving Rikers Island, via POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino:

DISCOVERY OF THE DAY: The family behind "Helicopters Matter," the nonprofit fighting a proposed ban on helicopter tourism. New York Post:

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Albany Times Union editor Rex Smith, Greenberg Traurig attorney Josh Oppenheimer, former Michael Bloomberg and Cory Booker spokeswoman Silvia Alvarez, communication consultant Ronnie Sykes, of Sykes Global Communications, WNYC reporter Andrea Bernstein, crasher of Cuomo events, certified Pataki-ologist and real-time Christie chronicler ... (was yesterday): journalist Steven Greenhouse, who wrote about labor issues for the Times.

TABS -- Post :"DAN-AMITE! Murphy homer powers Mets to 2-0 series lead" and "Teen hacks CIA boss, nabs secret e-mails" -- News: "BOOMTOWN: Murphy, d'artaud homer as Amazin's win Game 1" -- amNY: "WAIT 'TILL THIS YEAR!" -- Newsday: "GIRL SHOT IN HOME DIES" -- Hamodia: "De Blasio on Israel Trip Visits Victims of Terror" -- Crains: "LABOR GAINS: Women entrepreneurs and practitioners reclaim the birthing business" -- NYmag: "SEX ON CAMPUS" -- El Diario [translated]: October swing

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 2-col. above the fold: "Rwanda Aid Shows Reach And Limits of Clinton Fund: Lifting a Nation Amid Concerns on Conflicts of Interest and Human Rights" -- WSJNY, 2-col. above the fold: "Super PACs Flex Their Muscles In Local Races" -- Epoch Times [weekend edition]: "THE UBER EFFECT: Taxi Medallion Owners At Risk of Losing All"

** 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 **

CHANGING CITY -- "Bronx Cheer: The New York borough that once symbolized urban decline is safer and more stable-but most Bronxites' lives are still precarious," by Harold Meyerson in the American Prospect: "Once a synonym for urban collapse, the New Bronx [is] now a hot property. ... Total property purchases in the borough ... came to $2.4 billion in 2014, a 39 percent increase over 2013, and a 55 percent increase over 2012. In the first quarter of 2015, the number of building permits in the Bronx increased by 48 percent over the first three months of the preceding year. ... Throughout much of the borough, new affordable apartment buildings clad in light-colored brick abound, brightening a landscape otherwise dominated by century-old slate-gray six-story apartments. ... The second transformation ... has sprung up on the edge of the borough's poorest quadrant, the South Bronx. There, just across the river from Harlem, are a growing, though still small, number of market-rate condos and hip drinking establishments. The Bronx's problem is not that most residents can't afford those bars, much less those condos."

EPIC BATTLE -- "Rat race: With complaints on rise, NYC redoubles efforts," by AP's Michael Balsamo: "To many in New York City, the rats are winning. The city's complaint hotline is on pace for a record year of rat calls, exceeding the more than 24,000 over each of the last two years. ... Nora Prentice, who lives on Manhattan's Upper West Side, has repeatedly complained to the city about a colony of about 200 rats in a neighborhood park. 'It's like the Burning Man of rats,' she said. 'They're just sitting there in a lawn chair waiting for you. ... Such gripes have found an advocate in Comptroller Scott Stringer ... who has taken on the self-appointed role of rat czar. In separate audits over the past two years, he has criticized the city's health department for not responding quickly enough to rat complaints, and the Metropolitan Transportation Authority, which runs the subways, for not cleaning stations more regularly."

CLINTON CAUSES UPSTATE STIR - Capital Tonight's Nick Reisman: On Friday afternoon, The Wall Street Journal's Reid Epstein set off something of firestorm, albeit a brief one, on Twitter when he quoted presidential candidate Hillary Clinton in a CNN interview. ... The comment in question from Clinton came amid a discussion on gun control: "I do have more experience perhaps than some in living in places," she said. "I represented Upstate New York, which is a big, vast rural area with small towns and cities. So, I get why people who are part of gun ownership are very proud of that."

-- Clinton shared a story about her love of Mercer's ice cream while campaigning in Texas.

#PATAKIWATCH: Pataki jumped on Hillary Clinton's characterization of Upstate America as "a big, vast rural area with some towns."

SILVER'S PRE-TRIAL - Times' Benjamin Weiser: "A federal judge ruled on Friday that prosecutors may introduce evidence at the trial of Sheldon Silver , the former speaker of the New York State Assembly, showing he took official action on behalf of a real estate developer to block a methadone clinic from relocating near one of its buildings in Lower Manhattan. The government has charged that Mr. Silver, whose corruption trial is scheduled to begin on Nov. 2, had an undisclosed interest in helping the developer, Glenwood Management. Prosecutors say Mr. Silver was receiving hundreds of thousands of dollars in illegal payments disguised as referral fees from a law firm to which he had directed some of Glenwood's legal business."

ASSEMBLYMAN TO JOIN THE NRA TO CHANGE THE NRA -- Assemblyman Walter Mosley of Brooklyn said he is joining the National Rifle Association in order to gather intel on the organization that often thwarts gun-control efforts by lawmakers. He told Ken Lovett of the News: "If we can see where their position is coming from, it gives us a better way to counter their position and how we can help those who are on the front lines still trying to thwart illegal gun trafficking and crimes that take place from that industry."

ANOTHER LIGHT RAIL PROPOSAL -- Crowley pushing for light rail project in Queens -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino and Dana Rubinstein: Councilwoman Elizabeth Crowley thinks her Queens district deserves some of the light rail transit benefits that Jersey City, Hoboken and Bayonne - just across the Hudson River - have been enjoying in recent years. In order to provide additional public transportation options, Crowley is proposing to use already-existing railroad tracks in her district to build a light rail line between Glendale and Long Island City along the Long Island Rail Road's Montauk branch. 'It's a railroad that is in excellent condition that has no rail cars on it, so it's a waste of track. It has no real use and there is potential for park-and-rides and development around the rail,' Crowley told POLITICO New York."

-- FLASHBACK: "Council's transportation chair wants city to study light rail"

-- FLASHBACK TWO: "Brooklyn considers a waterfront streetcar"

HISTORY LESSON -- "The Night New York Saved Itself from Bankruptcy," by Jeff Nussbaum, a partner at West Wing Writers, on "On October 16, 1975, New York City was deep in crisis. At 4 P.M. the next day, four hundred and fifty-three million dollars of the city's debts would come due, but there were only thirty-four million dollars on hand. If New York couldn't pay those debts, the city would officially be bankrupt. At the Waldorf-Astoria, in Midtown, seventeen hundred guests were gathering for the Alfred E. Smith Memorial Foundation benefit dinner, a white-tie fund-raiser for the Catholic charities named in honor of Al Smith, a former governor and the first Catholic candidate on a major-party Presidential ticket. As day turned to night, the bad news continued to come in. Banks were refusing to market the city's debt, which left New York unable to borrow. Federal help was repeatedly refused by President Gerald Ford and his advisers."

#LONGREAD of the weekend -- "The Lonely Death of George Bell," by Times' N.R. Kleinfeld: "Each year around 50,000 people die in New York, some alone and unseen. Yet death even in such forlorn form can cause a surprising amount of activity. Sometimes, along the way, a life's secrets are revealed."

CHRISTIE CHRONICLES -- new campaign video, "It's About You": "A Christie Presidency won't be about me, it will be about you. Our presidency will be about enforcing the law, level the playing field for everybody and once again reward those folks who play by the rules. I think that justice means more than just a word. But it means a way of life."

TRUMP TALK -- "When Donald Trump Quits: The GOP pack leader promises to stay in the 2016 race because he 'NEVER gives up.' But his business deals show a knack for spotting a coming decline," by Politico's Ben Schreckinger: "After sending mixed signals about what might drive him to withdraw from the presidential race, Donald Trump settled on a definitive answer last month: 'I'm never dropping out.' ... Throughout his career, Trump has demonstrated wild enthusiasm at the start of big projects ... [then] has time and again spotted the point of diminishing returns and quit."

HILLARYWATCH - "The women in the van: Hillary Clinton attracts a rarity on the campaign trail: an overwhelmingly female press corps," by Politico's Hadas Gold: "A few dozen reporters who regularly cover Hillary Clinton gathered last August to watch the first GOP debate at her headquarters in Brooklyn. MSNBC's Alex Seitz-Wald stopped for a moment and looked around ... [H]e was the only man in the room. At least 18 national media outlets have women reporters on the Clinton beat ... Some, such as NBC, have as many as three. ... The change seems to be a combination of more women doing political reporting in general, and many more being drawn to Clinton's potentially historic candidacy. ... It hasn't brought Clinton more positive coverage."

-"Obama bundlers missing from Clinton's donors: Just 76 heavy hitters hit $100,000 mark," by USA Today's Fredreka Schouten and Christopher Schnaars: "raising hopes among some of ... Biden's supporters that there remains a path for his late entry ... Just 76 ... of the 833 individuals who collected political cash for the 2012 Obama-Biden campaign are listed among Clinton's 'Hillblazers,' her campaign's designation for people who already have bundled together at least $100,000 on her behalf."

REAL ESTATE -- ANIMAL HOUSE-"Could LICH turn into a dorm for college kids?" by POLITICO New York's Dan Goldberg: "Fortis Property Group, the developer that bought the beleaguered Long Island College Hospital, shocked neighborhood residents last week when it announced it was considering a 260,000 square-foot student dorm on the site. The plans, which can be built as of right without local input, could pressure community leaders to negotiate a rezoning that would move development away from the center of the neighborhood...'We were completely shocked to learn these guys changed so materially the as of right plan they had displayed twice in public meetings,' said Buzz Doherty, first vice president of the Cobble Hill Association. 'It's all pretty horrifying.'"

THUNDER ROAD- "Bruce Springsteen's old house, where he wrote 'Born to Run,' on the market for just under $300K," by the Daily News' Larry McShane: "The humble Jersey shore home where a 25-year-old Bruce Springsteen wrote the songs for his 1975 classic 'Born To Run' is up for sale - and priced to move like a chrome-wheeled, fuel-injected muscle car. The 828-square-foot house just a block and a half off the beach in Long Branch is back on the market for $299,000. Within its four walls, the Boss penned all eight songs on the album, from opener 'Thunder Road' through epic closer 'Jungleland.' 'Now is your chance to own a little piece of New Jersey rock and roll history!' reads the listing for the home at 7 1/2 West End Court. Springsteen lived in the residence in 1974-75."

--"The Dakota: New York's First Mega-Luxury Apartment," by Malcolm Thorndike Nicholson in The New Republic, reviewing "The Dakota: A History of the World's Best-Known Apartment Building," by Andrew Alpern: "The Dakota [at 1 West 72nd St.], said to have been named so because it was originally so far north and west that it may as well have been in frontier territory, was built between 1880 and 1884. It was designed by Henry Janeway Hardenbergh-who went on to build the Waldorf Astoria, and Plaza Hotels as well as the Con-Ed building-and financed by Edward C. Clark, a businessman who made his fortune in the Singer Sewing Machine Company. At the time of the building's completion, the Upper West Side was largely barren plots of granite separated by marshes and wandering goats. An 1889 issue of Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper describes the Dakota as a 'great overshadowing mass of brick and stone' which rises against 'the humble cottage that was built upon the plot when it was all a part of a garden or farm.' Alpern knows that, no matter how often we see it, we are still shocked to see that a little over a century ago Manhattan as we know it is unrecognizable." $37.51 on Amazon

PREVENTING HOMELESSNESS -- Times op-ed by Councilman Mark Levine and Mary Brosnahan of the Coalition for the Homeless: "[T]he City Council introduced legislation - sponsored by one of us, Mark Levine, and Vanessa L. Gibson - to establish a right to counsel for all low-income tenants in housing court. ... Establishing a right to counsel in housing court wouldn't just reduce the human cost of homelessness - it would save New York money in the long run. It costs about $2,500 to provide a tenant with an attorney for an eviction proceeding, while we spend on average over $45,000 to shelter a homeless family. Our proposal makes good moral and financial sense. Unless we attack the root causes of homelessness, we face the prospect of more New Yorkers entering our shelter system faster than we can move others out into apartments. We have the tools to stop this crisis, and we have the solution to end the eviction epidemic."

WEEKEND WEDDINGS -- "Mara Baumgart, Zachary Silber" - Times: "Mrs. Silber, 27, is a designer at Mark Cunningham, an interior design firm in New York. She manages and designs projects including residential interiors, hotels, architectural consultation, retail concepts and art consultation. She graduated from George Washington University. Mr. Silber, also 27, works in New York as a director at Kivvit, a Chicago-based public affairs firm specializing in campaign management and strategic consulting. He helps lead the firm's energy practice, advising companies on political strategy. He is also studying for an M.B.A. at New York University. He graduated cum laude from George Washington University." Wedding pic

BLOOMBERG ALUMNI -- "Rachel Squire, Eric Munson" - Times: "The bride, 27, is studying for an M.B.A. at the University of Pennsylvania, from which she graduated magna cum laude.

Until June, the groom, 30, was the chief of staff at the Metropolitan Council on Jewish Poverty, a human-services nonprofit group in New York. He graduated cum laude from N.Y.U. and received a master's degree in North American religions from Columbia. The couple met on a bench outside the 'bullpen,' the open-air office that housed Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg's desk and those of his aides during his mayoralty. At the time, the bride was interning for the counselor to the mayor and the groom was one of the mayor's city legislative representatives." With pic

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Mets 4, Cubs 1: Noah Syndergaard pitched well into the sixth. Daniel Murphy homered AGAIN. Jeurys Familia pitched a scoreless ninth. The Mets are up 2-0, heading to Chicago for Game 3 Tuesday night with Jacob deGrom on the mound, and are two wins from the World Series. As Murphy put it, in a postgame presser where he couldn't stop smiling, "So you never think that you're going to be fortunate enough to be on a ballclub like this. You dream of it, to be able to go to work with 24 men in there that are absolutely awesome guys, and I think we're having a lot of fun right now."

-- Red Bulls 4, Union 1: The Red Bulls are Eastern Conference regular season champions, and quite easily. Mike Grella scored seven seconds into this match, the Red Bulls led 4-0 by halftime, and Jesse Marsch promised more to come in postgame remarks made to fans at Red Bull Arena. Tied with FC Dallas for the Supporters' Shield, the Red Bulls simply need to match or exceed what FC Dallas does on the final day of the season to earn it.

-- Jets 34, Redskins 20: Ryan Fitzpatrick threw for two touchdown and ran for another as the Jets improved to 4-1.

-- The day ahead: The Giants are in Philadelphia for Monday night football. The Rangers host the Sharks.

#UpstateAmerica: Snow! In October!

--"At New York Apple Orchards, an Autumn Tradition Strays From Its Core," by Jane Gottlieb in the Times: "The onslaught of people who crave apple-themed entertainment is something farms count on in the fall, when they draw large crowds to buy the fruit they have spent the year meticulously growing. With just a few weekends to sell their crop, many of these second- and third-generation growers have essentially invented a frenetic harvest season to get people in and their apples out. Along with apple picking and cider doughnuts, farmers offer bounce houses and pony rides, wines and crafts, as well as weekend events that bear little connection to their agricultural heritage."

** 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 **

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