Gov. Andrew Cuomo is in Suffolk County and New York City.

President Donald Trump will be joined by Vice President Mike Pence as he signs an Executive Order to promote healthcare choice and competition.

Later in the day, Pence attends Trump’s announcement of the Secretary of Homeland Security nominee.

At 9 a.m., a bi-partisan coalition of community leaders and residents call for a complete review of environmental hazards in the residential communities of Southeastern Queens, Tuskegee Airmen Way.

At 9:30 a.m., Republican NYC mayoral candidate Nicole Malliotakis meets with Sen. Ruben Diaz Sr., a conservative Democrat who will likely soon be a NYC Council member, Christian Community Neighborhood Church, 1437 Longfellow Ave., the Bronx.

At 10 a.m., Cuomo delivers remarks, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, 1 Bungtown Rd., Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island.

Also at 10 a.m., NYC Council members Brad Lander, Carlos Menchaca, Bill Perkins, Mark Levine and Corey Johnson plan to introduce legislation that will guarantee the city’s underground location and utility damage prevention workers are not subject to abusive employment practices, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

At 10:30 a.m., independent Syracuse mayoral candidate Ben Walsh holds a press conference to announce his youth jobs plan at the future office of the Digital Hyve, 126 N. Salina St., Syracuse.

At 10:45 a.m., Malliotakis holds a roundtable with members of the Latino press, 120 W. 45th St., 10th Floor, Manhattan.

At 11 a.m., NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio and NYC Schools Chancellor Carmen Farina visit a workshop for 3-year-olds and their parents at the Queens Explorers Elementary School, 90-07 101st Ave., Ozone Park, Queens. (A media availability will follow).

Also at 11 a.m., state Comptroller Tom DiNapoli, other elected officials and parents of children with disabilities hold a press conference on a new savings/investment program to help people with disabilities pay for expenses without losing their federal benefits, 110 State St., Manhattan.

Also at 11 a.m., Sen. Jose Peralta announces a capital improvement project for the Lexington School for the Deaf, 25-26 75th St., Queens.

Also at 11 a.m., public school parents, StudentsFirstNY and prominent clergy leaders rally to insist that de Blasio scrap his proposal to force unwanted teachers into New York City schools, City Hall Steps, Manhattan.

At 11:45 a.m., Cuomo delivers remarks, CYO-MIV Community Center, 6541 Hylan Blvd., Staten Island.

At noon, Common Cause/NY, Easy Elections NY, and partners rally in Halloween costumes and masks to warn New Yorkers and lawmakers about the Friday the 13th deadline for party registration in the 2018 primaries, City Hall Steps, Manhattan.

Also at noon, LG Kathy Hochul highlights the impact of federal funding cuts on new York families, Health Alliance Hospital, Mary’s Avenue Campus, 105 Mary’s Ave., Kingston.

At 1 p.m., Malliotakis starts a walking tour of Chinatown, during which she will meet with local community and business leaders, starting at the Joy Luck Palace Restaurant, 98 Mott St., Manhattan.

At 1:30 p.m., Democratic Syracuse mayoral candidate Juanita Perez Williams and the Onondaga County Veterans Party will hold a joint press conference announcing the endorsement of her campaign, DeWitt Town Hall, 5400 Butternut Dr., East Syracuse.

Also at 1:30 p.m., Success Academy Charter Schools CEO Eva Moskowitz and Bronx Charter School for the Arts Principal Richard González rally to demand that de Blasio provide public space for them to open six public charter middle schools next year, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

At 2:30 p.m., Hochul tours the Fage Yogurt Factory, 1 Opportunity Dr., Johnstown.

At 3:30 p.m., NYC Public Advocate Letitia James releases a plan to support Puerto Ricans and U.S. Virgin Islanders who were displaced from their homes following hurricanes Maria and Irma, Office of the Public Advocate, 1 Centre St., 15th floor N., Manhattan.

At 4 p.m., Hochul participates in a walking tour of downtown Cobleskill with Mayor Linda Holmes, starting at the Brick House Bakery, 503 West Main St., Cobleskill.

At 5:30 p.m., Bronx Borough President Ruben Diaz Jr. hosts an Italian Heritage Month Dinner, Schiff Family Great Hall, Bronx Zoo, 2300 Southern Blvd., the Bronx.

At 6 p.m., the state Conservative Party holds its fall reception, Sheraton New York Times Square Hotel, 811 7th Ave., Manhattan.

At 6:15 p.m., Hochul delivers remarks at the Celebrating the Women of the Mohawk Valley YWCA event, 4579 State Route 28, Herkimer.

At 7 p.m., de Blasio participates in a town hall, P.S. 188, 442 East Houston St., Manhattan.

At 8:40 p.m., Malliotakis meets with the North Queens Homeowners Civic Association of Jackson Heights, Lexington School and Center for the Deaf, 25-26 75th St., Queens.

At 9:10 p.m., Malliotakis meets with the Queens County Civic Association, Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 246-55 87th Ave., Queens.

Headlines…

President Donald Trump continued to threaten to abandon NAFTA, even as Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau stressed that changes could improve it and as lawmakers such as Rep. Tom Reed of Corning pushed for provisions that would benefit farmers in New York.

Trump announced he will be signing an executive order today to undermine Obamacare after efforts to repeal and replace it failed in Congress.

The president will seek to relax health care standards on small businesses that band together to buy health insurance and may take steps to allow the sale of other health plans that skirt the health law’s requirements.

Trump pitched his tax plan as a boost for truckers at an event in Pennsylvania, saying, “America first means putting American truckers first.”

A maintenance worker said he told hotel dispatchers to call police and report a gunman had opened fire with a rifle inside Mandalay Bay before the shooter began firing from his high-rise suite into a crowd at a nearby musical performance.

House Speaker Paul Ryan called for regulatory action – not legislation – on bump stocks, the device used by the Las Vegas shooter to convert semi-automatic weapons into automatic firearms, calling that the fastest and most efficient way to address this problem.

Sen. Ben Sasse, a Nebraska Republican, took Trump to task for his renewed attacks on the media, saying: “Are you tonight recanting of the oath you took on January 20th to preserve, protect, and defend the First Amendment?”

Fueled by the return of strong winds, the wildfires tearing through California wine country exploded in size and number as authorities ordered new evacuations and the death toll climbed to 23 – a figure expected to rise higher still.

The New York GOP slammed Cuomo for failing to return all the campaign contributions he received from scandal-tarred movie executive Harvey Weinstein.

The Democratic National Committee itself stopped short of promising a full giveaway of Weinstein cash, pledging to give “over $30,000” of the more than $300,000 donations he made to political groups that work to elect women.

Hillary Clinton tore into Weinstein over the plethora of sexual abuse allegations against him, vaguely suggesting she would give away to charity the money he’s contributed to her political campaigns.

Clinton said that the donations will be “part of” the 10 percent of her income that she donates to charity each year, but it was unclear whether she meant that the money from Weinstein would be in addition to that existing amount.

Celebrity chef Anthony Bourdain is not letting Clinton off the hook for her friendship with Weinstein, calling her response “shameful in its deflection and its disingenuousness.”

Bob Weinstein and three other members of the rapidly dwindling board of The Weinstein Company said they were shocked by the allegations and unaware of payments made to women who complained about Harvey Weinstein’s behavior. But it appears the company knew of the situation for at least several years.

The NYPD has Weinstein back in its sights — dispatching detectives to search for evidence against the disgraced movie mogul who’s been accused of rape and sex assault by at least three women.

Under the state constitution, Cuomo could – if he so chooses – remove from office Manhattan DA Cy Vance Jr., who is under fire for declining to prosecute cases against Weinstein and Trump’s eldest children and accepting campaign cash from lawyers linked to those would-be defendants in the process.

Vance said his office did not have enough evidence to prosecute Weinstein in 2015, despite an audio tape an Italian model made for the police on which the producer apologized when the woman asked him why he had touched her breasts.

Civil rights attorney Marc Fliedner announced a last minute write-in run against Vance.

Weinstein says of the crisis engulfing him and of his wife, Georgina Chapman, leaving him: “I am profoundly devastated. I have lost my wife and kids, whom I love more than anything else.”

Former NYC Mayor Mike Bloomberg announced a new $64 million committment to the Sierra Club’s “Beyond Coal” campaign and other organizations working to move America away from this dirty fossil fuel.

Fueled by the return of strong winds, the wildfires tearing through California wine country exploded in size and number as authorities ordered new evacuations and the death toll climbed to 23 – a figure expected to rise higher still.

Some state lawmakers seem open to the idea of returning to Albany for a special session, though what would be on the agenda remains an open question as the governor jumps from one topic to another.

Assemblywoman Nicole Malliotakis, the Republican NYC mayoral candidate, is “very pleased” with Tuesday night’s debate — even if she’d rather not have independent contender Bo Dietl on stage with her for the next one.

LGBT supporters raised a rainbow flag inside Christopher Park in the West Village as part of National Coming Out Day and the 30th anniversary of a momentous march in Washington urging more funds for AIDS research. The permanent flag posting inside the federal park was not supported by the Trump administration.

NYC took an extraordinary step to ensure that terrorists don’t get their hands on radioactive material, announcing that all hospital devices that could be used in a “dirty bomb” are being ­replaced.

Eight suits have been filed in federal court in Manhattan over the past two weeks, most recently against Hofstra University on Long Island on Oct. 4. In each case, lawyers for Emanuel Delacruz, who is blind, charged that the college’s website is inaccessible to their plaintiff and therefore in violation of the Americans With Disabilities Act.

A pair of Manhattan Criminal Court judges expressed their contempt for one another by quietly trading expletives within earshot of a busy courtroom.

A SUNY Board of Trustees committee voted to let some charter schools certify their own teachers, making it easier for them to hire instructors.

The proposal had been criticized by opponents of charter schools, including teachers’ unions, and others. But proponents of the regulations said that they were needed to allow the schools to broaden the pool of candidates.

Former US Sen. Al D’Amato’s divorce from his decades younger wife just got even uglier — with Katuria Smith D’Amato accusing him of using their young children as pawns in the split after he gained temporary custody of them.

A state Supreme Court justice in Nassau granted D’Amato’s estranged wife of regular visits with the couple’s two children.

COR Development, the company that built a film complex in Dewitt outside Syracuse and owns the land, is now seeking to evict the state-run film hub, according to a petition filed on Tuesday in State Supreme Court in Onondaga County.

A former teacher at a Catholic school in Queens who said she had reported the sexual abuse of seven female students by a priest in 1991 now claims that the Diocese of Brooklyn covered it up for more than a decade, allowing more girls to be abused.

The Syracuse school board shelved a proposal last night to replace Columbus Day with Indigenous Peoples Day after getting flak from the community over the idea.

A judge has ordered the state of New York to provide written details on its decision to cut funding to a sprawling addiction-treatment network founded by the Rev. Peter Young, an Albany Roman Catholic priest and pioneer in the treatment of addiction.

Democratic Assemblyman Anthony Brindisi hauled in more than $410,000 in campaign donations after launching his bid this summer to unseat Rep. Claudia Tenney in NY-22 next year, Brindisi’s campaign said.

Tim Gomes, owner of a Holtsville lighting and electrical supply business, today will become the first Democratic candidate to formally challenge veteran Republican Rep. Peter King next year.

NYC’s ethics watchdog has fined three city employees: a mortuary technician who accepted tips from funeral directors for moving corpses; a civil-service monitor who copied test applicants’ names and emails to promote his radio show; and a school principal who took rides from subordinates without compensation.

For two generations, the name Walsh has been synonymous with Republican politics in Syracuse, now Ben Wlash, son of ex-GOP Rep. Jim Walsh, is waking a political tightrope by running for mayor of the city as an independent.

Cheektowaga plans to purchase 10 electric vehicles and install charging stations at Town Hall if it wins a $250,000 clean energy grant.

A federal judge sentenced Joseph Felix Strevell, a former New York deputy secretary of state previously convicted of financial crimes and lying to federal authorities, to two and a half years in prison for what U.S. District Judge Thomas J. McAvoy called Strevell’s “continued disregard for the law and court orders.”

A state correction officer pleaded guilty to leaving the scene of a serious personal injury accident in the case that left a Grand Island grandmother with a traumatic brain injury.

Twelve Erie County deputies have volunteered to test body-worn cameras as part of a two-month pilot program that could lead to as many as 100 deputies routinely wearing body cams while on patrol.

Dutchess County could save $27,303,618 over the next two years as a result of a countywide shared services plan mandated by the state. And Dutchess County Executive Marc Molinaro also previewed the proposed county budget, indicating no tax increase for 2018.

A federal judge has granted preliminary approval to a $6.5 million settlement that would end a legal battle between Price Chopper and a group of its employees over overtime pay.

The Albany-area Regional Economic Development Council announced projects it wants funded in the $800 million race this year for state grants and tax credits, including redevelopment of the old Starlite Theater property in Colonie and the Palace Theatre’s proposed renovation and expansion, which was on the wish list last year.

Poughkeepsie High School went into a lockdown earlier this week after a fight first broke out among students and later between parents, according to city police Sgt. George Camacho.

Jerome Swartz, the 77-year-old bar code innovator who co-founded Symbol Technologies Inc., is suing the federal government for about $300,000 after tax deductions he claimed — including one stemming from a $2 million investment in the movie “Love Ranch” — were disallowed by the IRS.

The Suffolk County Department of Health Services is seeking to test private wells on more than 90 properties near the East Hampton Airport in Wainscott after elevated levels of chemicals were detected in a nearby private water supply, officials said.

PSEG Long Island will pay a Shelter Island Heights property owners group a $1.02 million “access fee” to help complete a long-delayed undersea power cable to the East End island from Greenport.