This year marks the 20th anniversary of the computerized crime tracking program, which Bratton helped establish in 1994
Bio: Azi Paybarah is a reporter for Capital. He has covered politics for The New York Observer, WNYC, The New York Sun and the New York Press.
Today, Cuomo released the bill (and accompanying memo) he's proposing to change the state's campaign finance laws, and we now see what limits are being sought by Cuomo — a masterful fund-raiser who has focused his raked in cash from the biggest donors he can find.
When Jennifer Fermino from the Daily News asked what in the flier was true, Weiner said, "It was just quoting from the New York Times. The flier's available. You can take a look at it."
Maybe Albany can take a lesson from the New York City Council.
Christine Quinn and supporters from the National Organization for Women's NY office did not wan to talk much about Sheldon Silver. [Dana Rubinstein]
Senator Kirsten Gillibrand endorses Cuomo's agenda for women. [Reid Pillifant]
Bill Thompson brought NYPD officers into schools, but wants to strike "a balance" on school security. [Azi Paybarah]
Anthony Weiner said his mother retired because she "stopped feeling safe" in the classroom at Midwood High School. [Azi Paybarah]
Anthony Weiner said his mother retired from teaching at Midwood High School "not because she had no more gas in the tank and didn't want to keep teaching but she stopped feeling safe."
A spokesman for Thompson's campaign said the Thompson's remarks on NY1 and at the forum were consistent. Thompson wants NYPD agents in schools to make sure they're safe, but wants school administrators, not the NYPD, deciding whether to suspend or arrest a student.
A spokesman for the NYCCFB told me neither Kelly, nor anyone on his behalf, have so far submitted paperwork to the Board about a Kelly candidacy, as of this afternoon.
Public Advocate Bill de Blasio, again, went after CIty Council Speaker Christine Quinn for saying she would try to keep Ray Kelly on in his role as commissioner of the New York Police Department, in what was the most aggressive attack of yesterday's mayoral forum in Astoria, hosted by Make the Road New York.
President Obama defended that controversial National Security Agency surveillance program today, saying in a speech in San Jose, "You can't have 100 percent security and also then have 100 percent privacy and zero inconvenience. We're going to have to make some choices as a society."
If a candidate forum today was any indication, Anthony Weiner's rivals in the Democratic mayoral primary still haven't quite figured out how, or whether, to deal with him.