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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by PhRMA: CUOMO's Uber positioning -- NYPD deaths in context -- NATIONAL LEAGUE CHAMPION NEW YORK METS

10/22/2015 07:29 AM EDT

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

TOP STORY -- METS IN SERIES -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal : "The New York Mets have treated their fans to a series of make up moments, increasing in importance, intensity and frequency as the baseball season draws to a close. And that karmic evening of the scales continued Wednesday night in an 8-3 victory over the Chicago Cubs, a win that ushered the Mets into the World Series for the first time in 15 years and just the fifth time in their history dating back to 1962."

POST cover , "WORLD CLASS! Mets sweep in to series" ... N.Y. Post Sports back, "DANIEL BROOM: Murph's historic show [Daniel Murphy sets record with homer in sixth straight playoff game] carries Mets to sweep, first Series in 15 years" See the covers. ... N.Y. Daily News Sports back, "ALL WORLD: Torrid Murph powers Mets into Series with sweep of Cubbies."

THE UBER FRONT - POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: On Wednesday, Governor Andrew Cuomo indicated that Uber might well represent the next battleground in his permanent war with the mayor of New York City, his erstwhile friend and colleague. Speaking to reporters following an event about women's equality in Manhattan, Cuomo said that Uber, and technologies like it, necessitate a new form of regulation, one that is necessarily statewide in scope and, therefore, under his control. Cuomo's comments come at a pivotal time for Uber. It's just begun an aggressive push to operate statewide in New York. The four-month Uber study de Blasio launched is nearing its completion date. To people paying close attention to Uber's trajectory, and the governor's relationship with de Blasio, Cuomo's comments on Wednesday looked suspiciously like a warning shot across the mayor's bow: Regulate Uber too stringently, and I will supersede you. "Obviously, Cuomo wants to be in charge here," emailed Nicole Gelinas, a transportation expert at the right-leaning Manhattan Institute.

-- There were arguments Wednesday for and against ride-sharing, an airing of concerns about worker protections and insurance coverage as well as pleas from business leaders to do something about current taxi service in the state capital. The forum was a legislative roundtable, where two-dozen representatives from various interest groups had their say as another two-dozen lobbyists listened. It came a day after officials from Uber kicked off a push for legislation that would regulate them and other "transportation network companies" on a statewide basis, allowing their expansion into upstate cities where they don't currently operate.

COP DEATHS, IN CONTEXT -- News' Harry Siegel: "Since December, NYPD Officers Wenjian Liu and Rafael Ramos, Brian Moore, and now Randolph Holder have been shot and killed. To put that death toll in perspective, just eight members of the NYPD were shot and killed from 2000 to 2009. ... In a jarring coincidence, [Tyrone] Howard [allegedly] shot Holder as a new group - called Law Enforcement Leaders to Reduce Crime and Incarceration and including Police Commissioner Bill Bratton and Manhattan DA Cy Vance - prepared to meet President Obama to push for 'less incarceration, not more, to keep all Americans safe.' ... The trouble is there's no sure way to distinguish "those people" from everyone else caught up in the system. ... Stationhouse wisdom holds that guys who used to share access to a so-called community gun are packing now and are thus more likely to shoot."

-- De Blasio shift -- WSJ's Josh Dawsey: "In the hour after a police officer was shot and killed Tuesday in East Harlem, aides to Mayor Bill de Blasio called city officials and police brass to gather information about what happened, whether the officer would survive and what the mayor should do. At the same time, the mayor's top political aide contacted the Patrolmen's Benevolent Association, the city's largest police union whose president 10 months ago accused Mr. de Blasio of having 'blood on his hands' after two officers were killed. The aide asked a union official for support and information, promised to help and offered broader conversations in the future.

-- A person close to Mr. de Blasio, who wasn't allowed to speak publicly, said the mayor wanted a better relationship with the union because "it's key to keeping the city safe" and that improving the relationship with the union would help defuse political flash points with the police department. [De Blasio] worked with aides on remarks for an appearance with Police Commissioner William Bratton. "Police are us," Mr. de Blasio said, a line aides said he wrote himself. The words were in keeping with what observers said was an evolving tone on police matters from Mr. de Blasio. The mayor appeared with Mr. Lynch at a police-academy event earlier this month and sat on the dais with Mr. Lynch and others.

DE BLASIO PAYS TRIBUTE -- POLITICO New York's Azi Paybarah: A gathering of top police officials for a viewing of a play about diversity took on added poignancy on Wednesday evening as Mayor Bill de Blasio and police commissioner Bill Bratton acknowledged the murder of police officer Randolph Holder on Tuesday night. De Blasio sought to connect yesterday's tragedy with theme of the play. He noted that Holder was the fourth officer killed in 11 months, and that the slain officers showcased the diversity of the NYPD. Of the officers, de Blasio said, "one of African descent, one of European descent, one Latino and one Asian. Like this play, it reminds us that we are all in this together" and "we all suffer the same negatives together." "This painful cycle we've been through reminds us, the people who serve us come from all our communities. They look like us, they are us," the mayor said. "The police are us, they represent us."

SUSPECT CHARGED -- Mr. Howard, 30, who was charged on Wednesday with first-degree murder and robbery, was believed to be among those sowing violence across a pocket of East Harlem, several men whose images and gang affiliations hang in police precinct roll-call rooms and whose faces are known to anti crime unit officers, like Officer Holder, 33, whose assignment includes confronting the most violent criminals. - Times' Al Baker and J. David Goodman:

-- Post: "Accused cop-killer should have been in prison: Bratton"

-- News: "Howard's two-year jail sentence was deferred on May 14, and would have been reduced to six months probation if he finished the court-ordered treatment program. But Howard skipped a scheduled court hearing last month, and a warrant was issued for his arrest. Cops made several unsuccessful attempts to nab the fugitive, police said."

-- S.I. Advance's Tom Wrobleski: "Four NYPD officers have been shot to death in the line of duty in the last 11 months. Let that sink in for a minute, and then try to tell yourself that things haven't changed for the worse in New York City. Wearing a badge these days has become akin to putting a big target on your back. ... Law and order isn't the priority it was in the Giuliani and Bloomberg administrations. Four murdered cops in less than a year. We can't remember another time when so many have fallen so fast. There have been too many funerals. Too many flags flown at half-staff. It's getting out of control."

--Bratton's take: On Wednesday, Bratton said there was no larger force at work behind the uptick in officer deaths in New York City. "This is the nature of policing," Bratton said. "There's always an element of randomness to it." POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias:

--"For Randolph Holder, Slain New York Officer, Police Work Ran in the Family," by Times' Neil Marks and Benjamin Mueller: "The visit he had planned to his home country [of Guyana] this Christmas was no more, the fish his grandmother looked forward to frying for him no longer a concern. The cash gifts for her birthday and Mother's Day would end, and the promises Officer Randolph had made to bring a little brother to the United States would fade."

--"Officer's Killing Feeds Fears of More Violence at East Harlem Housing Project," by Times' Nicholas Casey: "[T]he fatal shooting is stoking fears among residents in this public housing complex that more violence could be on the way, as rival gangs vie for turf and for control over drug deals that take place on East Harlem's streets. Just as poverty has not diminished in this string of housing projects along the water, crime has not gone down either, despite Manhattan's wider trends of fewer homicides. Floodlights illuminate the streets at night, and stations of the New York Police Department's housing unit dot the buildings. Despite the police presence, residents say the gunfire exchanged between rival gangs, the so-called crews who draw their turf lines between the buildings, is getting nearer and more frequent."

D.A. VANCE SAYS HE WANTED JAIL TIME FOR HOWARD -POLITICO New York's Laura Nahmias: "I am deeply angered and saddened by the senseless murder of Police Officer Holder," Vance said in a statement. "This defendant was part of a strategic investigation and prosecution conducted by our Violent Criminal Enterprises Unit, targeting the individuals driving crime in East Harlem. We recommended state prison for the defendant, and opposed his request for diversion."

SERVICES PLANNED: Viewing: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Tuesday at Community Church of the Nazarene, 1414 Central Avenue in Queens. Funeral: 3 p.m. on Wednesday, Community Church of the Nazarene. Interment: Guyana.

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "Actually, he's the perfect candidate in many ways." -- David Bookstaver, defending a 2014 judge's decision to divert from jail Tyrone Howard, who is suspected of fatally shooting a police officer Tuesday night, via Associated Press:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "If ever there was a candidate not to be diverted, it would be this guy." -- NYPD Commissioner Bill Bratton, on that same judge's decision, via Associated Press:

EXTRA BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "The police are us." -- Mayor Bill de Blasio, via POLITICO New York:

ON THE MOVE: Brian Conybeare , a broadcaster from Westchester County who was tapped as the public face of the Tappan Zee Bridge replacement project, is resigning his position effective in November. Law firm Wilson Elser has hired Brian Pryba as a partner in its government relations practice. Pryba was most recently chief legal officer for the New York State Society of Certified Public Accountants.

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "You don't have to be in downtown Manhattan or Brooklyn. Troy is pretty hip as well." - Comptroller Tom DiNapoli

LIST -- "12 Places to Celebrate the Halloween Weekend in New York," by NYMag's Vanessa Karalis:

VIDEO OF THE DAY: New Yorkers started singing DMX's "Party Up" after getting stranded on an E train in Queens.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Former Erie County Democratic chairman Len Lenihan, Republican operative Tom Basile, Buffalo News reporter Jerry Zremski.

TABS -- Post: "WORLD CLASS! Mets sweep into Series" -- News: "Tears of Rage: Cop killer was career criminal; Judge gave him rehab, not jail; He didn't belong no street: Blaz" -- amNY: "'HE DID HIS JOB TIL THE END'" -- Newsday: "SHOULD HAVE BEEN IN JAIL" -- Hamodia: "Career Criminal Arrested as NYPD Mourns One of Their Own" -- Epoch Times: "Career Criminal Arrested in Slaying of Police Officer" -- El Diario [translated]: NYPD mourning: Subject who shot Officer Holder has criminal record

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 2-col. below the fold: "Officer Faced a Man on the Run" -- WSJNY, 6-col. above the fold: "New York Mourns Another Fallen Officer"

** 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 **

NEW HIRE: City and State NY announced a series of promotions last night: Michael Johnson will be the Editorial Director, Jasmin Freeman is the new Director of Sales and Events and Samantha Diliberti will be the Associate Publisher. "Johnson will also oversee the hiring of a new Editor-in-Chief to run the core news division of the magazine." More details, here [h/t @AndyaHolt]:

THE NEW GILDED AGE -- "The new poshest street in New York," by Post's Adam Bonislawski: "With its cloud-piercing super high-rises and equally stratospheric sales prices, 57th Street - aka 'billionaires row' - has become one of New York's most buzzed about residential spots. Just a few blocks south, though, another Midtown thoroughfare is also making its mark. 53rd Street might not be as heavily hyped as its cousin to the north, but with more than half a dozen buildings and over 1,000 new units slated to arrive in the next two years, the stretch qualifies as its own kind of boomlet. And while 57th is famously aimed at the nine-zero set, 53rd offers access to many of the same amenities but at considerably more modest prices."

CUOMO MOVES ON CLEMENCY - Times columnist Jim Dwyer: "Mr. Cuomo has decided to commute the sentences of two people in prison on drug charges, and will pardon two others who have finished their terms but are at risk of being deported because of their convictions, his aides say. The pardons erase the convictions. More broadly, Mr. Cuomo is creating a "clemency project" to find other worthy candidates and help them prepare petitions to be pardoned or to have their sentences commuted, according to Alphonso B. David, the governor's chief counsel. Mr. David said that the requests would be reviewed four times a year, and that the governor's office was asking superintendents at all the state's prisons to suggest prisoners for consideration. Such a project, even in embryonic form, is a drastic turnabout for New York, where governors have granted clemency to fewer than one in 100 people since 2006, with the exception of David A. Paterson, who granted about three in 100. For nearly four decades, clemency has been in decline in New York and across the country; some years it has seemed that only the Thanksgiving turkey at the White House was granted a pardon."

'THIS HAS JUST GONE TOO FAR' - POLITICO New York's Azi Paybarah: Cuomo said the killing of four police officers in New York City in 10 months is unprecedented and a stark departure from the safety officers enjoyed for years. "I'm old enough to remember a time when police officers' death was rare if ever, anyone ever touched a police officer. And now four, in the past 10 months - I believe, and we'll check the statistics, that might be the highest rate in the nation," the governor said, speaking to reporters in midtown after an unrelated event. Last night, 33-year-old officer Randolph Holder was shot and killed after chasing a suspect in East Harlem. Last May, Brian Moore was shot while he and his partner drove their police car toward a man they suspected had a gun. And last December, Rafael Ramos and his partner WenJian Liu were executed while they sat in their car in Brooklyn by a man who later took his own life.

SCHUMER: NUKE PLANT MUST STAY OPEN - POLITICO New York's Scott Waldman: Democratic U.S. Sen. Charles Schumer has joined the ongoing discussion over the fate of a Syracuse-area nuclear plant. On Wednesday, Schumer said he wants the James A. FitzPatrick facility to stay open. Plant operators, Entergy, announced last month that they may shutter the Oswego County nuclear facility that employs 600 and provides $17 million in tax payments. "I've talked to the leadership of the plant, I've talked to the local folks and we're trying to figure out a way to keep the plant going," Schumer said.

THE HEALTH BEAT -- De Blasio's new health centers -- POLITICO New York's Dan Goldberg: Mayor Bill de Blasio will announce his plan to expand primary care access for thousands of low-income New Yorkers today, partially fulfilling a campaign promise. Dubbed the Caring Neighborhoods initiative, the new program will spend $20 million over the next two years to build 13 new community health centers and expand several others. The bulk of the money will go to the city's Health and Hospitals Corporation, which will receive $12 million to create five new health centers and expand six others. The New York City Economic Development Corporation will award an additional $8 million in grants to help identify eight new health center sites in underserved neighborhoods.

During de Blasio's 2013 campaign, the mayor promised to create 16 new community health centers that would serve 500,000 more New Yorkers by 2018. This plan promises only to serve an additional 100,000 New Yorkers. A spokeswoman for the administration said this is only one piece of their strategy to bring health care to underserved neighborhoods.

CITY DUMPS DEER ON STATEN ISLAND -- "The city has found a new way to dump on Staten Island -- with deer. After two deer were spotted on a construction site in Coney Island, Brooklyn, this past weekend, one was sedated and taken to Staten Island. The other managed to get away. "This is unacceptable," Borough President James Oddo wrote on Monday to Parks Commissioner Mitchell Silver and Risa Weinstock, who heads up Animal Care Centers of NYC. ... The deer is believed to have come from Staten Island. How the deer got to Coney Island is unclear, though the Belt Parkway can probably be ruled out." S.I. Advance's Anna Sanders:

ACCESSING POLICE VIDEOS: "Three elected officials will soon meet with the NYPD's federal monitor to push for full disclosure of footage emerging from the body camera program, the Daily News has learned. The monitor, Zimroth, agreed to the sitdown after receiving an Oct. 9 letter from Public Advocate Letitia James, State Sen. Daniel Squadron and Assemblyman Dan Quart, calling for 'reasonable access' to the footage under terms of the state Freedom of Information Law. ... Police Commissioner Bill Bratton has said such footage should be treated like 911 calls and not be made public, though recently he said he would abide by whatever guidelines are set by Zimroth. The body camera pilot will soon expand from 64 officers to about 1,000." News' Rocco Parascandola:

CHARTER TARGETS UFT -- POLITICO New York's Eliza Shapiro: Families for Excellent Schools held its second rally in as many weeks in Manhattan's Foley Square, but this time, the rally was attended by more than 1,000 charter school teachers, rather than many thousands of charter school students and parents. While all FES rallies are intended to demonstrate the size and strength of New York City's charter sector to Mayor Bill de Blasio, rally organizers told reporters that Wednesday's rally had an additional target in the UFT. The event was intended to undermine the notion that the UFT represents all New York City public school teachers, since the vast majority of charters are not unionized.

PROF. CHALLENGES REP. MALONEY -- POLITICO New York's Conor Skelding: A history lecturer at Columbia University has registered a campaign committee to challenge Rep. Carolyn Maloney in New York's 12th congressional district, according to a recent filing with the Federal Election Commission. David Eisenbach, the candidate, is also an adjunct professor in the humanities at the Manhattan School of Music. "I'm currently in the very early stages of forming an exploratory committee to consider a run for Congress. I expect my plans to clarify over the next two weeks," he wrote in an email to POLITICO New York. (He said he was not yet ready to make any announcements.) "Friends of David Eisenbach" was registered with the FEC on Monday.

GILLIBRAND PROFILE -- "The Perseverance of Kirsten Gillibrand," by Defense One's Molly O'Toole: "Clinton and Gillibrand, both New York Democrats, have long rejected the notion that pushing women's rights and focusing on families somehow trivializes a female politician's career. But they've also gone further, using their gender as a strength to become leaders in the traditional boys' club of national security. ... In her six years in the Senate, Gillibrand has established her own defense credentials as a tenacious advocate for those who often fall outside the focus of national security policy: gay servicemembers, 9/11 responders, military families, military sexual assault victims, and refugees. From her seat on the Armed Services Committee - and as ranking member of the subcommittee on personnel - she's challenged entrenched hierarchies from the Pentagon to her own party leadership."

MONEY HONEYS -- "Billionaire Carl Icahn launches $150 million super PAC," by Politico's Nick Gass : "'I am starting a Super PAC with my initial commitment of $150 million to help end the crippling dysfunction in Congress,' Icahn tweeted. In a follow-up tweet, he shared the letter he sent to the House Ways and Means Committee, the Senate Finance Committee, and House and Senate minority and majority leaders. The super PAC's first goal will be to reverse the trend of U.S. companies merging with foreign ones or relocating overseas because of high corporate taxes, Icahn said." His letter

HILLARYWATCH -- "Clinton fundraisers report hearing from new donors after Biden bows out," by Politico's Gabe Debenedetti: "Top fundraisers for Hillary Clinton said on a weekly conference call that they had already started hearing from new donors in the hours after Vice President Joe Biden announced he would not run in 2016 ... [On t]he call ... top Clinton aide Huma Abedin ... noted that Clinton had given Biden time and space to make his decision, and that they had spoken shortly after the vice president ... delivered his announcement."

--PRIORITIES USA' first TV ad, "Games": "As Secretary Of State Hillary Clinton Stood Strong For America, But Republicans Are Playing Political Games Over Benghazi ... 'Games' is running on cable in Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina, Nevada, and Washington D.C. and is Priorities USA's first television ad of the cycle."

OUT AND ABOUT -- The Yellowstone Park Foundation held its first annual Young Patron's Benefit last night in NYC at the Bowery Hotel. SPOTTED : Romney alumni Andrea Saul, Amanda Henneberg, Ryan Williams, Fifi Knott, JP MIller, Katie Cunningham, Magan Muson and Jackie Rooney.

REAL ESTATE -- TAXI WARS-"Cuomo hints at a new de Blasio fight, this time over Uber," by POLITICO New York's Dana Rubinstein: "On Wednesday, Governor Andrew Cuomo indicated that Uber might well represent the next battleground in his permanent war with the mayor of New York City, his erstwhile friend and colleague. Speaking to reporters following an event about women's equality in Manhattan, Cuomo said that Uber, and technologies like it, necessitate a new form of regulation, one that is necessarily statewide in scope and, therefore, under his control. 'You can't do Uber city by city,' he said. ... To people paying close attention to Uber's trajectory, and the governor's relationship with de Blasio, Cuomo's comments on Wednesday looked suspiciously like a warning shot across the mayor's bow: Regulate Uber too strigently, and I will supersede you."

- "A new front opens in New York City's taxi battles," by Rubinstein: "A San Francisco startup that calls itself the 'non-asshole alternative to Uber and Lyft' is plotting its invasion of New York City, the country's most prized taxi market. Its approach heralds a new battle, this time for the sector of the taxi industry that, from a ridership standpoint, has yet to fall prey to app domination: the yellow taxi. ... Not only does the Bay Area start-up, called Flywheel, want to challenge Uber's formidable dominance in New York City by vying for the yellow taxi market Uber has yet to fully penetrate, but it also wants to stymie the ability of of Arro and Way2Ride to do the same - in part by rendering the existing providers of payment technology, their development partners, irrelevant."

HOLY TEAR-DOWN-"New York Says Farewell to American Bible Society, and Its Building," by the Times' David Dunlap: "Angels have never been especially conspicuous around Columbus Circle in Manhattan. But it is hard to look at 1865 Broadway, the former headquarters of the American Bible Society, and not think for a moment about the ladder of Jacob's dream, as described in Genesis 28:12. If the bold, Brutalist rungs of the main facade do not persuade you of a biblical provenance, you are also free to read symbolism into the 12 deep recesses at each floor. Might they represent the 12 tribes of Israel? Or the Twelve Apostles? No matter, really. On the eve of its bicentennial, the society moved to Philadelphia, where it dedicated new headquarters last week. It sold its site at Broadway and 61st Street for $300 million to AvalonBay Communities, which plans a 300,000-square-foot apartment tower on the site."

STARBUCKS FATIGUE- "Landlords Are Curbing Big Starbucks Offers, Making Way for Artisanal Coffee Joints," by the Commercial Observer's Terence Cullen: "If you've entered Grand Central Terminal from Lexington Avenue lately, you might have noticed that the Starbucks Coffee long occupying a 759-square-foot space is gone, with another coffee shop in its place. When the longtime tenant's lease in that store expired last year (it has another location in the terminal), the Metropolitan Transportation Authority put out bids for another retailer to come in. Starbucks put in an offer-as did the Brooklyn-born Café Grumpy, which has five other locations, including Manhattan's Chelsea and Brooklyn's Park Slope. Grumpy eventually opened at the rail hub. Although Starbucks bid $315,700 more in rent over a 10-year period, an MTA spokesman said the entity wanted a more eclectic brew of local and national retailers in the terminal. A retailer with more than two locations wasn't necessarily banned, but independent or smaller outfits were preferred."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal -- The day ahead: The Rangers host the Coyotes. Mets fans are going to be talking about baseball constantly, and you will see lots of orange and blue.

#UpstateAmerica: A 100-year-old woman from Buffalo still works 11 hours a day, six days a week and thinks anyone who does otherwise is lazy.

** 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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