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10/30/2017 07:20 AM EDT
By Jimmy Vielkind in Albany and Laura Nahmias in Manhattan, with Daniel Lippman
Who could forget what it was like here, five years ago this weekend, when we watched as all of Lower Manhattan, the center of the universe, went dark in an instant, and walls of water washed away people and property across the shoreline in Staten Island, and flooded the city streets up to the second story windows of some of the apartments on the Lower East Side? New Yorkers huddled in coffee shops above 34th Street to plug in their phones so they could call their relatives. New York's most vulnerable, poorest seniors were trapped in their high-rise NYCHA apartments, as the weather grew colder, their access to power, medication, to food and to heat limited for days.
But five years after Hurricane Sandy struck New York City, even as much of the city's infrastructure has been repaired, the city still hasn't followed through on the grand plans it made half a decade ago to protect its residents against another major storm. As the New York Times reported yesterday, "most of the big plans to stormproof New York City remain just that: plans. And throughout the planning, the city has continued to advance toward the water, with glass high-rises stretching across the riverfront in Queens, Brooklyn and the Far West Side of Manhattan."
Mayor Bill de Blasio commemorated the weekend by announcing an additional $145 million to protect the Rockaways from future storms, and the MTA announced a new "division to tackle weather issues," but it could take as many as five years for the Rockaway repairs to be finished. The summer has seen floods devastate Houston, much of Florida, the islands of the Caribbean and Puerto Rico, and local officials are holding their breath hoping New York doesn't get hit again before plans to storm-proof the city are finally completed, with major projects still years away from being finished. As Robert Freudenberg, vice president for energy and environment at the Regional Plan Association, told the New York Times, "each year we don't get a hurricane here we know we've dodged a bullet."
IT'S MONDAY. That World Series game just ended five minutes ago. Got tips, suggestions or thoughts? Let us know ... By email: JVielkind@politico.com, LNahmias@politico.com, and firstname.lastname@example.org, or on Twitter: @JimmyVielkind, @nahmias, and @dlippman.
WHERE'S ANDREW? In New York City with no announced public schedule.
WHERE'S BlLL? Holding a press conference with Sen. Chuck Schumer, attending the "Know Your Value" conference with Morning Joe host Mika Brzezinski, speaking at a rally of IBEW Local 4 workers, and in the evening, holding a re-election rally alongside U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders.
The Tabloids - Daily News: "FATHER & SON OVERDOSE TOGETHER" - New York Post: - "As corruption storm swamps City Hall, de Blasio says...WHO CARES?" - See Them
The Tabloids, cont.- Newsday: "TARGETING DRUG DEALERS: How LI law enforcement has escalated its tactics in war on opioids"- El Diario: "Que hacen ellas en las pandillas: investigation revela como las jovenes latinas buscan un espacio de poder en grupos violentos callejeros" - TRANSLATION: "What they do in the gangs: Investigation reveals how young Latinas seek a space of power in violent street groups" - See Them
The Free Papers - Metro New York: "WHO'S FIRST?: Intrigue and deflection have consumed the D.C. political class as the first indictment related to the Trump-Russia investigation could be unsealed as early as Monday"- AM New York: "MIDTOWN EAST OR BUST!: It's the area with the greatest share of out-of-staters moving to NYC" - See Them
The Broadsheets - New York Times:- 4 col., above the fold: "5 Years After Storm Surge, Big Plans and Unfinished Protections" - 1 col., above the fold: "A Statehouse Where Lechery Finds a Haven" - Wall Street Journal: - 4 col., above the fold: "Mueller Tees Up Charges" - 1 col., above the fold: "Tax Plan to Enter a Critical Chapter" - See Them
QUOTE OF THE DAY: "No. Because you always want everything and you're not going to get it." - de Blasio to reporters on why he won't release a list of all his meetings and communications with Jona Rechnitz, at a press conference Saturday.
BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "They certainly weren't desperate for pastrami." ~ Sen. Simcha Felder, after thieves stole cash from a deli after breaking into his office.
PHOTO ALBUM OF THE DAY: This 75-page home-made iPhoto album Jona Rechnitz made of his trip to Israel with indicted former Corrections Union leader Norman Seabrook, former NYPD Chief Philip Banks, and his business partner Jeremy Reichberg, which was an exhibit in court on Friday.
TAX REFORM 101: How does our tax system really work? Who pays what-and how does it all add up? And how does the America tax system compare to international competitors? POLITICO's new explainer video series has you covered. Tax Reform with Bernie Becker is the first of an issue based animated video series that pairs expert reporters with Pulitzer Prize-winning cartoonist, Matt Wuerker, to provide you with a new way of digesting the news. Click HERE to watch.
WHAT ALBANY IS READING:
- SYSTEMIC ABUSE AT A SPECIAL NEEDS CENTER - New York Times's Lisa Foderaro: "In a Pennsylvania center for people with special needs, where New York State houses more than 100 residents, staff members repeatedly used physical restraints in violation of state and federal laws, and both residents who complained were retaliated against. Those were among the findings of a blistering report by Disability Rights New York, a program mandated by federal law to protect and advocate for individuals with disabilities. The report, to be released Monday, details recent abuses that occurred at the center, Woods Services, a residential complex and treatment program on 350 acres in Langhorne, Pa. As of last fall, 111 New Yorkers lived there, including several since the 1950s." Read more here.
- CUOMO TAPS OBAMA AIDE TO RUN STATE DEM PARTY - Daily News's Ken Lovett: 'Heading into the congressional midterm elections and his own re-election year, Gov. Cuomo is turning to an ex-campaign aide to former President Obama to run the state Democratic party. Geoff Berman, who in 2012 served as the Obama campaign's deputy national training director and then deputy national Get-Out-the-Vote director, will take over as executive director of the state party. He will start the first week of November and replace Basil Smikle, who will become a senior adviser to the party." Read more here.
- PROPERTY TAX DEDUCTION SAFE, FOR NOW- POLITICO's Aaron Lorenzo, Jimmy Vielkind and Colin Wilhelm: House tax writers' decision to allow an itemized deduction for state and local property taxes in their reform plan could be a step toward quelling a revolt against the plan by Republican lawmakers from high-tax states. Ways and Means Chairman Kevin Brady announced the change on Saturday, an apparent concession in a hard-fought battle that led 20 House GOP lawmakers to vote against the budget bill - the vehicle for a tax overhaul - last week.
- Some of those lawmakers also threatened to withhold their votes from the tax-reform bill, which House leaders plan to release on Wednesday, unless their concerns were addressed. Brady and other House GOP leaders have been seeking to end the federal deduction for state and local taxes that people pay, as part of their tax overhaul. But Republican lawmakers from high-tax districts in New York, New Jersey and other states have been pushing back, saying it would amount to a tax increase on their constituents. ... In an early sign that the move could be softening the opposition of some lawmakers, Rep. Dan Donovan (R-N.Y.), the only GOP House member who represents a district within New York City's five boroughs, described it as a positive development on Sunday. Read more here.
- Donovan kept up his advocacy during an interview with John Catsimatidis.
- Cuomo on Friday said Reps. Chris Collins and Tom Reed were "the Benedict Arnolds of today."
- Collins retorted in the New York Post: 'The United States was founded by patriots who waged war against unjust and imperial taxes levied upon them by King George III. While I fight in Washington to lower taxes on working families, another 'king,' Gov. Cuomo, demands more money from the hardworking people of New York to feed his never-ending appetite for wasteful spending. Only an imperial governor like Cuomo would label my efforts to fix the tax code as 'treasonous,' as he did last week, reacting to my support for reform that would cut taxes for most New Yorkers while removing the state and local deduction. Despite what Cuomo claims, I've said all along I believe an accommodation will be made for high-tax states like New York."
- BOYCOTTING THE HILTON - Times Union's Matt Hamilton: "Cuomo's administration is directing state agencies and personnel, as well as those in the Executive Chamber, not to book events or rooms at the Albany Hilton amid an ongoing contract dispute between the union representing workers and hotel management. Memos from Michael Volforte, director of the Governor's Office of Employee Relations, to agency human resource offices and from Terri Brennan, director of administrative services, to all Executive Chamber staff were sent out last week. The memos were obtained by the Times Union on Friday. 'Please be advised that there is a labor dispute at the Albany Hilton Hotel, which involves a boycott called by the workers, as well as picket lines and rallies in front of the main entrance to the hotel and surrounding areas,' the memos state. 'Agencies should therefore refrain from booking new events or reserving rooms at the Albany Hilton Hotel until further notice.'" Read more here.
- THE GOVERNOR'S BIRTHDAY FUND-RAISER - New York Times' Shane Goldmacher: "Cuomo is throwing a big fund-raiser to celebrate his 60th birthday and he is enlisting Bill Clinton and Jon Bon Jovi to help him bring in campaign money for his 2018 re-election. Chairs of the host committee for the Dec. 14 event are being asked to contribute at least $50,000, according to an invitation obtained by The New York Times. For $50,000, donors will receive a 'premier table' for 10, plus three tickets to a private reception with Mr. Cuomo. Co-chairs are asked to donate $25,000 for a 10-person "preferred" table that includes two reception tickets. Individual tickets are $1,000 for 'general seating' at the event, to be held at the restaurant Cipriani Wall Street, which once housed the New York Stock Exchange and describes itself as 'a triumph of Greek Revival architecture.' There is also a $150 'young professional' ticket." Read more here.
WHAT CITY HALL IS READING:
THE SEABROOK TRIAL:
- At a hastily arranged press conference Saturday, de Blasio accused Rechnitz, the federal government's star witness in an ongoing political corruption trial, of lying about his level of influence and relationship with the mayor's office, and said he had "no memory" of receiving a previously undisclosed email from Rechnitz that was entered into evidence Friday."You have heard a lot of tales the last few days. Jona Rechnitz has had his turn now it's my turn to tell you the truth," de Blasio said Saturday. "Jona Rechnitz is a liar and a felon. It's as simple as that. He is a convicted criminal. To save his own skin, he has lied about a number of things including access to government officials, he's lied about the integrity of my administration, he's lied about exchanges with me." Read more here.
- DE BLASIO CAN'T REMEMBER ASKING RECHNITZ TO GIVE - New York Post's Max Jaeger and Michael Gartland: "Mayor de Blasio claimed Sunday that he can't remember calling donor-turned-felon Jona Rechnitz to beg him for a $100,000 donation - contradicting sworn testimony the deep-pocketed pal gave in court last week.
- 'I don't recall if I talked to him directly about that,' de Blasio said during an unrelated press event Sunday. Asked how he could forget making a personal appeal for such a large sum of money, de Blasio said he has has his hands out so often that he can't remember each time he asks for cash. 'I for years was raising money for different causes - the mayor's fund, when we were trying to get the DNC to come to New York City - the convention, the effort to win back the state senate, all sorts of different things,' he said. "'I don't remember when i asked someone specifically, what I asked them - just way too much has happened.'" Read more here.
MALLIOTAKIS PICKS UP ENDORSEMENTS: - "The Chief-Leader, the city's influential weekly newspaper for civil-service union members, berated Mayor Bill de Blasio for his ethical lapses and endorsed one of his challengers. "Someone who ran for office championing progressive ideals has behaved more like a clubhouse politician more inclined to take care of big contributors than serve the voters," the paper charged in a Thursday editorial. The scolding came down as rogue fundraiser Jona Rechnitz took the stand in federal court to describe his pay-to-play relationship with City Hall...this year, the paper gave its formal blessing to Reform Party candidate Sal Albanese. The mayor was unconcerned." Read more here.
- The Staten Island Advance is backing Malliotakis too. "Staten Island needs to have a loud voice in city government. It's the only way that we can have our issues heard and our needs met. Four years ago, we put our faith in Democratic Mayor Bill de Blasio to be that voice, and endorsed him for mayor. Staten Island did not agree with us, but we believed in de Blasio's vision for a 'kinder' New York and his pledge that he would be a five-borough mayor. It is true that Mayor de Blasio has delivered for Staten Island in a few important areas. But given the choice this year, we believe his Republican challenger, Staten Island Assemblywoman Nicole Malliotakis, will be that much-needed voice we sought four years ago, and we endorse her for mayor." Read more here.
- De Blasio, Malliotakis and Dietl are set to debate this Wednesday, the final general election mayoral debate.
- COUNCIL HOPEFUL RUNS FROM DE BLASIO- New York Times's J. David Goodman: "Although polls indicate that Mr. de Blasio, a Democrat, is likely to win re-election easily on Nov. 7, his unpopularity here, in the 43rd Council District, is such that he has not campaigned for the Democratic candidate, Justin L. Brannan, who worked on the mayor's prekindergarten program as a political liaison at the Education Department... Unlike most Democrats seeking Council seats in New York, Mr. Brannan, 39, is facing stiff opposition in the general election from Mr. Quaglione, 38, a law-and-order candidate who supports President Trump. The mayor offered to help, but Mr. Brannan said he turned him down. 'By definition, the Council serves as a check on the mayor; to be endorsed by the guy you're supposed to serve as a check on doesn't make sense to me,' Mr. Brannan said, adding that 'my opponents love to blame de Blasio for every cloud in the sky.'" Read more here.
- NEW YORKERS STILL WAITING FOR ONLINE BAIL SYSTEM - Wall Street Journal's Thomas MacMillan: "Months after the city promised it would be operational, New Yorkers still don't have a way to pay bail online, an oversight that advocates contend results in unnecessary jail time for defendants. Last November, Mayor Bill de Blasio announced that the city would be creating an online bail-payment system that would be operating by the spring. The new system would mean arrestees wouldn't have to wait in jail as people trying to bail them out took time off work, traveled to payment locations and often waited in long lines to post bail.
- But spring and summer have come and gone and the system still isn't in place. The latest prediction from the mayor's office is that it will be up and running by the end of the year. A spokeswoman for the mayor's office said the delay is due to the large number of vendor proposals that had to be vetted...The city last month signed a three-year contract with Paymentus, a North Carolina company, to create and run the system. A spokesman for the company declined to comment." Read more here.
- New York City's transit system is ranked number one in the U.S., but 23rd in the world, because of the poor "economic health" of the system, according to the new Sustainable Cities Mobility Index.
- THE FLAWS IN DE BLASIO'S NEW TRAFFIC PLAN - New York Post's Nicole Gelinas: "It's mid-morning in Midtown Manhattan, and drivers are lined up to make a left-hand turn when the light changes. They can't. An illegally parked car, lights blinking, is blocking the turning lane, forcing drivers to create more traffic as they merge. Where's the traffic cop? Sigh: The abandoned car belongs to the traffic cop, who has been in the drugstore, for a quarter hour. The absurdity is one tale from Mayor de Blasio's Midtown streets - and his new plan will make things worse." Read more here.
- THE PROBLEM PRECINCT?- Daily News's James Fanelli: "A Bronx police precinct where detectives have been accused of terrorizing teens has cost the city at least $2.44 million in legal settlements in the past four years. Records show that 16 lawsuits in which 42nd Precinct officers were accused of wrongful arrests or excessive force have been settled for $50,000 or more." Read more here.
- LET'S DANCE! - New York Cabaret Law will be struck down - New York Times's Annie Correal: "The Cabaret Law was created during Prohibition to patrol speakeasies, and while its restrictions on musicians came and went, the ban on social dancing has remained - leaving generations of club owners flicking the lights or playing "Eleanor Rigby" to still the crowd, lest they be fined or padlocked by the police in midnight raids. It is an odd and archaic regulation in a city that thinks of itself as a night life capital, but one that has resisted multiple attempts at repeal. That is expected to end on Tuesday, when a bill introduced by Rafael Espinal, a councilman from Brooklyn, comes before the City Council." Read more here.
TRUMP'S NEW YORK
- BUFFALO WARILY EYES NAFTA - NPR's Jim Zarroli: "Global trade has cost plenty of jobs in Buffalo over the years, helping to shrink the region's once-mighty manufacturing base. Today, many in the city view trade pacts with a jaundiced eye. 'We've lost hundreds of thousands of jobs in the industrial workforce. This was the third-largest manufacturing city in North America,' says Richard Lipsitz Jr., president of the Western New York Area Labor Federation, which represents 100,000 workers. Today, only about 11 percent of Buffalo's workforce is involved in manufacturing, compared with about 34 percent before 1980, he noted. Perhaps as a result of the changes, voters in the greater region turned out heavily for Donald Trump and his anti-trade message in the 2016 election, although the city of Buffalo voted for Hillary Clinton. Lipsitz says NAFTA has helped accelerate the decline of U.S. manufacturing by sending jobs to Mexico, where pay is lower and worker protections are much less rigorous." Read more here.
INFOGRAPHIC: The CHIP Funding Gap: Congress' failure to renew the Children's Health Insurance Program (CHIP) could put 350,000 New York children at risk of losing health insurance. Our infographic breaks down when federal CHIP funds are projected to run out and the offsetting spending cuts in the House bill to extend the program. Download now.
HAPPENING TODAY - "KNOW YOUR VALUE DAY": "Mika Brzezinski, Sarah Jessica Parker, Jane Pauley, Martha Stewart and Sharon Epperson are at New York City's Grand Hyatt for an all-day 'Know Your Value' conference [from 9:45 a.m. to 6 p.m.], a nationwide movement that Brzezinski launched in 2014 to help women grow their personal and professional value. Mayor Bill de Blasio is also proclaiming today ... 'Know Your Value Day'. Additionally, Brzezinski launched knowyourvalue365.com, featuring original content to support women at every stage of their career."
COMING ATTRACTIONS - REV. AL SHARPTON and the National Action Network are hosting their annual Legislative & Policy Conference in the Congressional Auditorium in the U.S. Capitol Visitor Center on Thursday. Sharpton and the group's members will be meeting with Sens. Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.), Elizabeth Warren, and Cory Booker (D-N.J.), Reps. Hakeem Jeffries (D-N.Y.) and Barbara Lee (D-Calif.) and others to "advocate for legislative policies that support NAN's core issues, such as a fair criminal justice system, access to the ballot box, sustainable jobs with a living wage, and an equitable public education."
WEEKEND WEDDING -- Dylan Reid and Natascha Kraft got married at the de Seversky Mansion on Long Island over the weekend. The couple "just finished law school at Cardozo where they first met checking in at admitted students day. They spent the day together, and the rest is history!" Instapic http://bit.ly/2ycsTmw
WEEKEND WEDDING -- "Leah Sandals, Alexander Gessner" - Times: "Ms. Sandals, 32, is a director for communications and advocacy campaigns at Global Health Strategies, a consultancy in New York. She graduated from Columbia and is also a founder of SlantShack, which sells jerky online and in retail stores. ... Mr. Gessner, 33, is the director of data and engineering at ShopKeep, a company in New York that provides point-of-sale services to small businesses. He graduated and received a master's degree, in systems and information engineering, from the University of Virginia." With pic http://nyti.ms/2gM4hpw
SPOTTED: Rep. Kathleen Rice (D-N.Y.), former Rep. Gary Ackerman (D-N.Y.), Robert Zimmerman, David Siegel, Michele Schimmel and Jon Kaiman.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Ivanka Trump is 36. She celebrated her birthday with a small surprise dinner in the "Trump Townhouse" suite in the Trump hotel -- the President and First Lady stopped by. Ivanka and Jared also celebrated their eighth anniversary on Wednesday -- Instapic http://bit.ly/2z0oanf ... Maggie Haberman ... POLITICO's Bill Mahoney
MORNING MEDIA, with POLITICO's Michael Calderone:
MUST-READ: POLITICO's Tim Alberta spent 18 hours on-the-record with the former the previous House Speaker and his friends for "John Boehner Unchained," all of which is worth reading. But on the media front, I want to highlight Boehner's candid views of conservative talkers, including Fox's Sean Hannity, and a strange 2012 meeting with the late Roger Ailes.
-- "'I always liked Rush [Limbaugh]. When I went to Palm Beach I would always meet with Rush and we'd go play golf. But you know, who was that right-wing guy, [Mark] Levin? He went really crazy right and got a big audience, and he dragged [Sean] Hannity to the dark side. He dragged Rush to the dark side. And these guys-I used to talk to them all the time. And suddenly they're beating the living shit out of me.' Boehner, seated in his favorite recliner, lights another cigarette. 'I had a conversation with Hannity, probably about the beginning of 2015. I called him and said, 'Listen, you're nuts.' We had this really blunt conversation. Things were better for a few months, and then it got back to being the same-old, same-old. Because I wasn't going to be a right-wing idiot.'"
-- Hannity disputed Boehner's account: "John were you sober when you said this? That conversation never happened. I'm sorry you are bitter and u failed!"
-- "I never went to New York without seeing Ailes," Boehner also told Alberta. "He and I were friends. But it was the most bizarre meeting I'd ever had. He had black helicopters flying all around his head that morning. It was every conspiracy theory you've ever heard, and I'm throwing cold water on all this bullshit."
You can read the full Morning Media column and sign up to receive it in your inbox by clicking here.
REAL ESTATE, with POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg and Conor Skelding:
- "Developer Reaches Tentative Deal for Union Financing of Crown Heights Project," by Wall Street Journal's Grant and Katherine Clarke: "Veteran developer Ian Bruce Eichner, who has hit numerous highs and lows in his 40-year career in real estate, has taken a big step toward his latest dream: a $500 million, 1.2 million-square-foot residential project in Crown Heights that would set aside half of its units as affordable housing. Mr. Eichner has a tentative deal to obtain construction financing for the project from the AFL-CIO Housing Investment Trust, he said, which is a mutual fund that invests for union pension funds. As part of the deal, the project would only use union workers, a major goal for organized labor in a city that is losing its status as a union town." Read the story here.
- "Related in contract to sell office development 300 Lafayette: sources," by The Real Deal's Konrad Putzier and Mark Maurer: "Nightingale Properties is in contract to buy the Related Companies' Soho office and retail development 300 Lafayette Street, sources told The Real Deal. The building is currently under construction and Related plans to finish the development before handing over the keys. Nightingale is paying between $130 million and $140 million, according to sources, but because the deal includes a ground lease the transaction's total value for Related is likely much higher. Related and its partner LargaVista Companies began work on the development, which will include 30,000 square feet of retail and 53,000 square feet of office space, in early 2016. Last year, they landed a $88 million construction loan from Deutsche Bank." Read the story here.
- "Russian oligarch buys 4th townhouse on street as slap in face to de Blasio" - New York Post's Jennifer Gould Keil: "The mayor's Russian oligarch "problem" just got bigger. Russian steel czar Roman Abramovich has tightened his grip on East 75th Street, scooping up a total of now four townhomes in a row, The Post has learned. The details of Abramovich's fourth acquisition come just days after Mayor de Blasio griped about wealthy Russians using 'ill-gotten gains" to snap up US property.'" Read more here.
You can find the free version of Sally's real estate newsletter here: http://politi.co/2a1DgJk
AROUND NEW YORK:
- Michael Caputo and Donald Trump led a stealth campaign to smear efforts to recruit the Buffalo Bills to Canada.
- "Dan Halloran, the pagan practitioner and ex-City Councilman in prison for his role in a mayoral bribery scheme," considers himself an "American political prisoner" and launched a campaign intended to 'shine a light on the political machinations of U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara and the Obama era Justice Dept.'" Read more here.
- City Councilman Eric Ulrich is planning to introduce a bill that would prevent the city from removing controversial statues.
- State Sen. Brian Benjamin got approval for a $60,000 side job.
THE HOME TEAMS - Politico's Howard Megdal:
Knicks 114, Cavs 95: The Knicks marched into Cleveland and won convincingly. Now, the Cavs are struggling early, some new faces, but still-this is a solid road win. Kristaps Porzingis finished with 32, putting it out of reach after Cleveland's fourth quarter run. Tim Hardaway scored 34. Quite a night.
Nuggets 124, Nets 111: Seven Nuggets reached double figures, an even more embarrassing defensive outcome considering how much Denver struggled prior to Sunday night.
Falcons 25, Jets 20: A fourth quarter to forget, punctuated by running back Matt Forte criticizing the coaching staff postgame for failing to run the ball enough.
The day ahead: the Knicks host the Nuggets. The Islanders welcome the Golden Knights to Brooklyn.
#UpstateAmerica: Chomsky the gnome.
#ZooYork: Here are New Yorkers' favorite books to check out, throughout the city's public library system.
FOR MORE political and policy news from New York, check out Politico New York's home page: http://politi.co/1MkLGXV
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