Governor Chris Christie posted this photograph of himself at the Republican National Convention earlier today, "sitting down with some of the press who made the trip from home."
The key word here is "some."
One reporter who traveled to Tampa but was not in Christie's media avail is Beth DeFalco of the New York Post who, not co-incidentally, co-wrote her paper's front-page story about why Christie did not become Mitt Romney's runningmate.
Paladino says Gingrich has a 'blistering' pre-primary schedule in New York, calls Romney a mope and a Jeff Immelt
Businessman and former G.O.P. gubernatorial nominee Carl Paladino, the most highly visible remaining supporter of Newt Gingrich in New York, says the former speaker's somewhat-suspended campaign plans to make an aggressive push here before the April 24 primary.
"I think he's got a blistering schedule planned," said Paladino, who mentioned events in the Buffalo area and central New York, though he declined to offer specifics. (A campaign spokesperson didn't return an email about the campaign's plans.)(16)
What's on Deputy Mayor Patti Harris's schedule: Brad Pitt, Russell Simmons, a 'New York Times' editor
Deputy Mayor Patricia Harris spent nine years in City Hall as one of the most powerful people in the Bloomberg administration, and, as one it's least known. Last week, she testified in court during a criminal trial of a former campaign operative that she said she spent about 60 hours a week working as deputy mayor.
In 2003, a group of atmospheric scientists set out to illuminate the little-understood behavior of New York City’s urban atmosphere. And despite some significant advances, years later, they are left with the same problem as when they started: the movements of the atmosphere in a city as complicated as New York defy prediction.
What we talked about at capitalnewyork.com, week of July 5 - 9.
Though made in 1929, The Docks of New York takes place decades earlier—that is, in a waterfront of the imagination, home (as the titles put it) to “strange cargo and stranger men.” As characters pick their way across fog-covered piers or clamber up rickety ladders to sleeping quarters, you can almost feel the tide giving every scene a gentle sway.