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POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by PhRMA: CUOMO's solar bet -- HILLARY's birthday bash -- METS' World Series rotation

10/26/2015 07:19 AM EDT

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

SHARPTON INVITED TO SPEAK AT SLAIN OFFICER'S FUNERAL -- News' Leonard Greene: "The Rev. Al Sharpton, a longtime thorn in the side of the NYPD, will deliver remarks at a funeral for a cop gunned down last week in the line of duty. Sharpton, who has led countless marches in the five boroughs and across the country against police brutality, will stress the theme of unity when he speaks Wednesday at services for Officer Randolph Holder at the Greater Allen A.M.E. Cathedral in Queens. A minister close to the family said Holder's father met with Sharpton on Saturday, and asked him to attend and speak."

SPOTTED: Mike Bloomberg and Lincoln Chafee at the Washington International Horse Show at the Verizon Center Saturday night. Bloomberg (according to the announcer) was there to see his daughter, Georgina, compete in the $125,000 Longines President's Cup Grand Prix. Chafee watched his daughter Thea finish 9th in the Washington Junior Equitation finals.

Hillary Clinton is 68 today , in case you missed the emails from her campaign. Chelsea: "Will you sign my mom's birthday card?" [And let us harvest your data!] ... Bill: "I already signed it; you should too!" ... Sen. Barbara Mikulski: "Wish Hillary a happy birthday!" ... Sen. Barbara Boxer: "I have a feeling this is going to be an important year for her (and for all of us)!"

--HER BIRTHDAY PRESIDENT: David Plouffe endorses in a blast email with subject line, "Go win this thing, Madam Secretary": "During the most intense days of the 2008 primary, ... I would never have imagined writing this email. ... Be a part of this by chipping in $1 right now."

--INSTAGRAM DU JOUR: @hillaryclinton, whose account was taken over for J.J. by Katy Perry: "My birthday gift [a necklace that says 'POTUS'] to fellow Scorpio, Hillary, says it all. -Katy"

BIRTHDAYS: Hillary Clinton, presidential candidate, former U.S. Secretary of State, former N.Y. Senator, Tumblr icon ... Paula Vielkind, the world's greatest mother ... Jef Pollock, pollster extraordinaire, Bradley Cooper's on-screen adviser, official data cruncher for The West Wing (h/t Glen Caplin) ... and Ed Ott, lecturer at CUNY and former executive director at the Central Labor Council.

GOOD INTENTIONS, TRAGIC CONSEQUENCE - Bill Hammond for POLITICO New York: The shooting death of NYPD Officer Randolph Holder is awakening New Yorkers to just how substantially the Legislature rewrote the state's drug laws in 2009, and even progressives like Mayor Bill de Blasio and Al Sharpton are expressing shock at the results. And appalling as it was to learn that the man accused of shooting Holder, 30-year-old Tyrone Howard, was a career criminal who could have been locked up earlier this year for dealing drugs. But thanks to Albany's six-year-old reforms, Holder qualified for a stint in rehab instead of prison. It's hard to imagine good intentions leading to crueler consequences.

De Blasio, NYPD commissioner Bill Bratton and others have directed their outrage at Manhattan Supreme Court Justice Edward McLaughlin, who was first to decide that Holder-despite dozens of arrests, four felony convictions and multiple prison terms going back to his teens-deserved the chance for "diversion" to drug treatment. It's certainly possible to question McLaughlin's judgment, especially with the benefit of hindsight. But he appears to have scrupulously followed the letter-and arguably the spirit-of the law. So perhaps some criticism should be reserved for the legislators who wrote it. Among the chief authors was then-state Senator Eric Schneiderman, who is now attorney general. Cuomo, who was attorney general at the time, had no direct vote but actively supported its passage. Neither accepted my invitation to discuss how those reforms played out in the Howard case, or whether they need fixing to avoid future tragedies.

-- De Blasio on Friday sought changes to the bail system that will make it easier for judges to keep defendants in jail - or set higher bail - if they're thought to be dangerous.

ABOUT LAST NIGHT: Cuomo as well as U.S. senators Chuck Schumer and Kirsten Gillibrand gathered at the New York Hilton to celebrate Hillary Clinton's 68th birthday, which is today. A source tells us that the governor introduced Bill Clinton at the event, praising Hillary Clinton for her recent debate performance and weathering a hearing on the Benghazi attacks. Cuomo reminded the room - which also included Rep. Charlie Rangel and singer Tony Bennett - that Bill Clinton was as much a second father figure as a political mentor, and praised his work on gun control in the 1990s. The Clinton's returned Cuomo's warmth.

'A NEW PLATEAU' - POLITICO New York's Josefa Velasquez: Half of New York voters view Gov. Andrew Cuomo favorably even though nearly six in 10 rate his job performance as fair or poor, according to a Siena College poll released Monday. According to the poll of 806 registered voters, 50 percent said they have a favorable view of the Democratic governor, while 42 percent had an unfavorable opinion of him. And while 41 percent rated Cuomo's overall job performance as good or excellent, 58 percent rated it as fair or poor. Cuomo got bad marks on his handling of several key issues. On the issues of reducing corruption, improving public education, balancing upstate and downstate needs, improving infrastructure, improving the economy and planning for New York's future, only between 23 percent and 35 percent of those surveyed said Cuomo has done an excellent or good job.

CHRISTIE AND THE ACELA: Gawker relayed a story told by an Amtrak passenger about an angry Gov. Chris Christie getting on the train at the last minute and "yelling" at his security detail about a seat mix up, then sitting in the quiet car and getting kicked out after ten minutes while having an angry phone conversation. The Christie campaign acknowledged the governor had left the quiet car after talking, but not the yelling. Finally, another passenger on the train contradicted the version of events told on Gawker, saying the governor was not yelling at anyone. Statement from Sam Smith: "On a very full train, the Governor accidentally took a seat in Amtrak's notorious quiet car. After breaking the cardinal rule of the quiet car, the Governor promptly left once he realized the serious nature of his mistake and enjoyed the rest of his time on the train from the cafe car. Sincere apologies to all the patrons of the quiet car that were offended."

GE IN NYC? - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: The state's best shot at luring General Electric might not be the suburbs but New York City. As part of their ongoing push to lure the industrial conglomerate's headquarters back from suburban Connecticut, state officials are touting locations in the five boroughs where GE would operate close to other major tech companies, two people familiar with the talks said. The hope is that the amenities of an urban environment will help GE attract a class of talent that is less eager to work at its current campus in Fairfield. Officials in Westchester County have also proposed sites there. A move to New York City would also fit into GE's new self-casting: the company is currently running ads showing a software developer explain that he's working on industrial processes that conclude with the tag, "The digital company. That's also an industrial company."

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "The police officers that Quentin Tarantino calls 'murderers' aren't living in one of his depraved big screen fantasies - they're risking and sometimes sacrificing their lives to protect communities from real crime and mayhem. New Yorkers need to send a message to this purveyor of degeneracy that he has no business coming to our city to peddle his slanderous 'Cop Fiction.' It's time for a boycott of Quentin Tarantino's films." -- Patrick Lynch, president of the Patrolmen's Benevolent Association, via POLITICO New York:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "Mayor Bill de Blasio, who campaigned on the promise that the NYPD would only follow leads and not spy on entire communities, should lead the police department away from spying on the basis of religion. The city should stop defending the Muslim surveillance program and move expeditiously to settle this case." -- Faiza Patel, Co-Director of the Liberty and National Security Program at the Brennan Center for Justice at NYU School of Law.

BLAZI-0 BEATS REPORTERS: Mayor de Blasio's softball team, The Buckets, won its game Sunday against the City Hall press corps team, the Off Topics, by a score of 11-7. The mayor went 0-5. WSJ's Josh Dawsey was the umpire. Observer's Ross Barkan was a slugger at the plate. And NY1's Grace Rauh packed the cheering section.

RUN THIS TOWN: Nearly four dozen City Hall officials are running the NYC marathon next week. News' Jennifer Fermino:

TABS -- News: "Al to speak at cop rites: NYPD critic to honor slain officer at funeral" -- Post: "SCARE BNB: Two shot at Queens 'Airbnb' mansion" -- amNY: "HOT SEAT! The incredible prices Mets fans are willing to pay for World Series tickets" -- Newsday: "CRACKS IN RAIL TUNNELS" -- Hamodia: "Divers Recover Run Used to Shoot Cop in Harlem River" and "Three Arrested for Pellet Gun Shooting in Kiryas Joel"

FRONT PAGES -- NYT, 4-col. above the fold: "The Offshore Game of Online Betting: How a bookmaking Site Hides in Plain View" -- WSJNY, 2-col. above the fold: "Uber Is Making Major Inroads, Figures Show" -- Epoch-Times, sidebar: "Corruption Prompts Election but Little Debate in NY: Votes fume over taxes but fail to question corruption"

** 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 **

FIRST LOOK - public affairs firm Ichor Strategies launches in NYC, DC and LA - forthcoming release: "Ichor Strategies [is] founded by Eric Eve ... and Karen Hancox ... Eve ... worked for Citigroup and Verizon Communications, was first deputy comptroller of New York City, and he served in the Clinton White House. ... Most recently, [Hancox] was COO of the [DSCC]. Before that, she was COO of the 2009 Presidential Inaugural Committee; CEO of John Kerry for President; and chief of staff to the U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations. She also served in the White House during the Clinton Administration and on the staff of two House members."

WOODY ALLEN, FILMING IN CENTRAL PARK -- via Post's Cindy Adams: "Woody Allen's filming a newie. Surprise! About young love. More surprise. ... Location, Central Park. They told me 'Beau Bridges' - like Lloyd Bridges' son. Enter 72nd and Fifth ... The location was 'Bow Bridge.' ... The action? Jesse Eisenberg kissing Kristen Stewart. ... Woody: 'I hate this steady noise interruption. And people think doing this is easy. Central Park has maddening problems. You really need police protection. We have a park permit and we give the park a donation, but you can't shut it down nor ban walking pedestrians. Our crew keeps them away, but bystanders sometimes get into the shot.'"

BETTING ON THE METS - POLITICO New York's Jimmy Vielkind: When the Mets win the World Series, Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon will don the Amazin's blue and orange to the office. And in the unlikely event that Kansas City Royals eke out a victory, Cuomo has agreed to wear their colors to work. The two governors announced their wager late Sunday, and backed it up with a basket of local food items. Cuomo wagered hot sauce from Buffalo's Anchor Bar, Gianelli sausage from Syracuse, bagels from Queens, a bat from the Baseball Hall of Fame in Cooperstown and a half-dozen bottles of New York-made booze. Nixon wagered coffee, barbecued ribs and a commemorative jersey from the Negro Leagues Baseball Museum in Kansas City.

LET THE SUN SHINE -- "Despite Risks, Cuomo Bets on Solar Power to Lift Buffalo," by Times' Susanne Craig: "On the often cloudy shores of the Buffalo River, where a steel factory once thrived, lies the rising framework of one of New York's most ambitious economic endeavors ever: a giant solar panel factory that the state says will be the largest of its kind in the Western Hemisphere. Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo has committed up to $750 million to the project, the biggest economic development effort he has undertaken in his five years as governor. ... The potential benefits seem substantial: The state has said the 1.2 million-square-foot SolarCity factory, which is scheduled to open in early 2016, will create 5,000 jobs, with 3,000 of them in western New York."

CITY OF SINGLES -- Crain's Joe Anuta: "If the city gets its way, developers will be carving up buildings to create more apartments.-tiny ones for singles who can't pay much but don't need much space either. The de Blasio administration is pursuing two zoning changes : one that would allow for the construction of micro-apartments, or units smaller than 400 square feet, and another that would relax a cap on the number of units allowed inside a New York City building. The proposed changes are detailed in a citywide zoning plan currently making its way through the public-review process. The reforms are geared toward tackling a fundamental problem facing the city: too many singles; not enough singles' apartments. Nearly half of the city's population is estimated to be unmarried, spanning a wide range of ages and demographics. Yet only about 7% of the city's housing stock is studios, and about 35% are one-bedrooms."

CHEAPER COMMUTE -- News' Dan Rivoli: "Starting next year, thousands of workers in New York will catch a break from escalating community costs. Businesses in the city starting Jan. 1 will be required under a new law to enroll its employees in a tax break for commuting expenses up to $130 a month. With fare hikes hitting riders every two years, New Yorkers who buy $116.50 30-day MetroCard each month with pretax earnings could save more than $400 a year. To get businesses and workers signed up for the transit benefit, the city's Department of Consumer Affairs is launching an ad campaign Monday called 'There's a Better Way to Work.'"

SCHNEIDERMAN STOPS POLITICKING - New York State Public Radio's Karen DeWitt: Attorney General Eric Schneiderman has sworn off politicking for the moment, citing several ongoing investigations by his office. "I am not doing any endorsements or getting involved in any local races, because we've ramped up our public integrity investigations," Schneiderman told Karen DeWitt during an interview for public television and radio. "Since 2012, my office has gone after more than 70 public officials and their cronies." Schneiderman, a Democrat, said that unless outside income for lawmakers is banned, "in the 21st Century, it's virtually impossible to ensure that there's no taint of any kind."


-- Weapon Found: a semiautomatic .40-caliber Glock handgun: "The gun, with one bullet in the chamber, was found in the river around 3 a.m. near 123rd Street, roughly 100 feet on the riverbed from where divers recovered a magazine hours after the shooting, officials said. ... Forensic investigators will also test for DNA and search for fingerprints on the weapon, though officials said that five days in the sediment-thick depths of the river could compromise hopes of finding that sort of evidence. ... With the gun in hand, investigators can also now trace its origin." Times' J. David Goodman:

-- A bullet found in Tyrone Howard's backpack may match the bullet found in the chamber of the gun recovered by NYPD divers. Post's Larry Celona, Jamie Schram, and Kevin Sheehan:

-- NYCHA tried kicking Howard out of the East Harlem complex where he resided, for repeated drug offenses. News' Greg Smith:

-- Holder's vigil, in the context of his Guyanese culture. Times' Liz Robbins:

-- Protest at Union Square on Saturday: "The NYPD arrested 11 protesters, charging most of them with disorderly conduct, obstructing vehicular traffic and failing to disperse. At least one was charged with resisting arrest. Director Quentin Tarantino fired up the crowd by complaining that cops are too often 'murderers.' 'When I see murders, I do not stand by . . . I have to call a murder a murder and I have to call the murderers the murderers.'" Post's Amanda Lozado:

BLAME GAME -- Court confusion helped put Tyrone Howard on street -- Daily News's Barbara Ross: "The wrong judges heard the damning details of accused cop-killer Tyrone Howard's violent role in a wild 2009 shootout that left two East Harlem bystanders wounded. The Manhattan district attorney's office put a blazing gun in the hands of the oft-arrested gangbanger in a powerful legal brief - filed with an appeals court in August, three months after Howard dodged prison. The two judges who allowed the career criminal to enter a drug treatment program in May - Edward McLaughlin and Patricia Nunez - never heard the specifics of the gunfight on a basketball court in the East River Houses on June 15, 2009, court records show."

-- Blame Bronx Dem D.A. candidate Darcel Clark for Kalief Browder case -- NY1: "[D]ocuments obtained by NY1 show Clark was the presiding judge for six of Browder's court dates. That includes February 17, 2012, when the case was delayed because the prosecutor assigned to it was on vacation; the next day, Browder attempted suicide in his jail cell. In an interview on 'Inside City Hall' Thursday, Clark told NY1 Political Anchor Errol Louis that she can't recall presiding over Browder's case but believes that lessons can be learned from it."

-- Related: How did Clark get Dem nomination? -- News' Ben Kochman: "[Darcel] Clark, who had been serving as a judge in Manhattan Appellate Court, was chosen by Bronx Democratic leaders after [Robert] Johnson agreed to step down and take his own judge gig just weeks before the Nov. 4 general election. Johnson, who has served 27 years, had already won the Democratic primary in the left-leaning borough. Some saw his stepping aside as a maneuver timed to essentially cut out voters and allow a handful of party leaders to choose Johnson's successor. She would not address directly whether she knew in advance that Johnson was planning to drop out of the race."

UNION LEADER ATTACKS BRATTON -- Post's Aaron Short: "[Ed Mullins, president of the Sergeants Benevolent Association] cited the commissioner's proposal to allow cops to handcuff suspects' arms in front of their bodies - which can create a risk for officers if the offender becomes violent. 'For the life of me I can't figure out how he's coming up with these policies that can only be described as lunacy and political pandering,' said Mullins. 'He's jeopardizing the lives of police officers.'"

-- Flashback, Sept. 16 -- Page Six's Richard Johnson: "Despite de Blasio diss, Ed Mullins front-runner for police commish"

HILLARYWATCH -- "Super PAC launches 'Let's Talk Hillary' to reveal a softer side of Clinton," by WashPost's Philip Rucker : "For decades now, Hillary Rodham Clinton's friends have complained that the general public does not recognize the Hillary they know - a loyal friend and mentor, a driven activist and public servant, and a resilient woman of faith. A super PAC supporting Clinton's presidential candidacy is attempting to remedy that with a nearly $1 million project designed to soften the Democratic front-runner's image and improve her relatability with voters. Correct the Record on Monday is launching 'Let's Talk Hillary,' featuring people sharing stories about their friendships with Clinton and the effect she has had on their lives, from her childhood in Chicago and college years at Wellesley through her time as first lady and secretary of state."

WEEKEND WEDDING - "Meredith Engel, Sean Begley" - Times announcement: "Until September, Mrs. Begley, 29, was a reporter for The New York Daily News, covering health and lifestyle issues. She graduated summa cum laude from Fordham. She is the daughter of Catherine Engel and Christopher M. Engel of Chatham, N.J. The groom, 32, is a risk analyst for Fidelity Investments. He works in Jersey City, where he monitors clients' trading. He graduated from Villanova and received a master's degree in economics from Fordham."

REAL ESTATE -- LUXE LIFE-"Developers Put On the Glitz for Busy Fall Selling Season," by WSJ's Josh Barbanel: "At the showroom for 520 Park Ave., a craftsman glued miniature strips of molding on a 4-foot-tall scale model of a 54-story luxury condominium tower under construction on East 60th Street. It was one more finishing touch just hours before a party to celebrate the opening of a showroom for the limestone-clad tower designed by architect Robert A.M. Stern.

"It was also one of a multiplying number of glitzy affairs in New York City to promote luxury residential real-estate sales in autumn, the industry's most important sales period behind spring. Brokers have a choice of events that include everything from cocktail parties, wine tastings and fashion shows to art receptions and jewelry exhibitions. This year, the parties throb as the industry feels a chill of uncertainty about Manhattan real estate. Brokers say there are signs that buyers are holding back somewhat."

BIG PLANS-"Madison Equities, partners plan 65-story condo at 45 Broad," by Real Deal's Mark Maurer: "Robert Gladstone's Madison Equities, in partnership with the Italy-based Pizzarotti Group, is planning a 65-story condo tower on a vacant site at 45 Broad Street in the Financial District. On Friday, the buyers closed on the purchase of the land for $86 million and secured a $75 million acquisition loan, sources familiar with the transaction told The Real Deal. The site, located between Beaver Street and Exchange Place, could hold a residential tower spanning 290,000 square feet."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: Red Bulls 2, Fire 1: First-half goals from Bradley Wright-Phillips and Sacha Kljestan helped the Red Bulls to their second Supporters Shield in three years. This is a better team, however, if missing the ability to rely on the brilliance of Thierry Henry.

-- The Mets announced their World Series rotation: Matt Harvey, Jacob deGrom, Noah Syndergaard and Steven Matz, in that order, for Games 1-4. The series begins Tuesday night in Kansas City.

-- Giants 27, Cowboys 20: The Giants finally got the better of Dallas, thanks to some Cowboys errors and a kickoff return from former Cowboy Dwayne Harris.

-- Patriots 30, Jets 23: Two fourth-quarter Tom Brady touchdown passes erased a Jets lead and put the Patriots two up in the AFC East.

-- Revolution 3, NYCFC 1: NYCFC fell behind in the second minute, and only scored in stoppage time long after the outcome had been decided, a microcosm of their season.

-- The day ahead: a rally in Queens for the NL champion Mets. The Islanders host the Flames at Barclays.

COFFEE BREAK -- "Sotheby's Unveils Sant Ambroeus Coffee Bar at New York Headquarters" - release: "Sotheby's New York, the distinguished global auction house, and Sant Ambroeus, New York's most beloved and authentic Italian restaurant, are pleased to join together and announce the opening of Sant Ambroeus Coffee Bar at Sotheby's. Debuting within Sotheby's Headquarters in Manhattan, the coffee bar will allow Sotheby's to continue to bring unique dining experiences to its patrons, having previously collaborated with globally renowned chefs and restaurants."

#UpstateAmerica: A church in Buffalo rearranged its Sunday service schedule to accommodate the Buffalo Bills game in London.

** 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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