Bio: Reid Pillifant is a political editor and reporter for Capital. He was previously an editor and reporter at the New York Observer. Contact him at reid[at]capitalnewyork.com.
Bill de Blasio celebrated a big victory in New York's Democratic primary on Tuesday night, even as polls showed he might still require a run-off to the secure the nomination.
With a diplomatic resolution suddenly in sight, both of New York's senators say they're open to an alternative that avoids military intervention in the Syrian civil war.
On Monday, just before submitting himself to New York's primary voters, Anthony Weiner made four appearances on national television.
At a campaign stop in Carroll Gardens yesterday morning, Bill de Blasio said he still believes there will be a run-off in the Democratic primary, and that his "focal point" will be on winning the nomination.
At a rally in Williamsburg last night, Bill de Blasio received an endorsement from leaders in the Ahrony sect of the Satmar community, who cited his willingness to allow the unfettered practice of metzitzah b'peh, the ultra-Orthodox Jewish tradition in which a mohel sucks the blood from the wound of a circumcised penis.
In a live follow-up to his interview on "Meet the Press" yesterday, Anthony Weiner cut off a question about his wife, Huma Abedin, and said he doesn't foresee running for Congress in the future.
On Sunday morning, "Meet the Press" took a brief break from the situation in Syria for an exclusive interview with the candidate currently running in fourth place in New York's Democratic primary for mayor.
At a campaign stop in central Brooklyn on Saturday afternoon, Bill de Blasio said it was "very, very unfortunate and inappropriate" for Mayor Michael Bloomberg to refer to his campaign as "class-warfare and racist" in an interview with New York magazine.
Ken Thompson is up with the first television of his campaign to unseat longtime Brooklyn district attorney Charles "Joe" Hynes.
Eliot Spitzer's campaign for city comptroller unveiled a new Spanish-language ad this morning that takes a direct shot at his opponent, Scott Stringer, for supporting the term limits extension that allowed Mayor Michael Bloomberg to run for re-election in 2009.