Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s office has not yet released his public schedule.

The state Legislature is in session in Albany.

President Donald Trump receives his daily intelligence briefing in the morning, and then meets with Tim Cook, CEO of Apple, Inc. in the afternoon.

At 6:45 a.m., Monroe County Executive Cheryl Dinolfo, Monroe County Legislator Mike Zale and representatives from the Spencerport Central School District send off Spencerport Team 3015 as they depart for the FIRST Robotics World Championships in Detroit, Michigan, West Cafeteria, 2707 Spencerport Rd., Spencerport.

At 8:30 a.m., the MTA board holds a safety meeting, MTA Board Room, 2 Broadway, 20th floor, Manhattan.

At 10 a.m., the MTA board holds a board meeting, MTA Board Room, 2 Broadway, 20th floor, Manhattan.

Also at 10 a.m., NYC Councilman Ydanis Rodriguez leads a Save Small Business Rally for the Small Business Jobs Survival Act, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

Also at 10 a.m., the NYC Taxi and Limousine Commission meets, 33 Beaver St., 19th floor, Manhattan.

At 10:30 a.m., LG Kathy Hochul highlights the state’s energy goals at the completion of a solar energy storage project, SUNY New Paltz, Elting Gymnasium, 1 Hawk Dr., New Paltz.

Also at 10:30 a.m., NYC Schools Chancellor Richard Carranza will join Mayor Bill de Blasio and NYC Council Speaker Corey Johnson at City Hall to make an announcement, Blue Room, Manhattan.

At noon, the state Senate is in session, state Capitol, Senate Chambers, Albany.

Also at noon, Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer, New York City Councilwoman Laurie Cumbo and New York City Comptroller Scott Stringer speak at the Denim Day NYC Rally Against Sexual Violence, Foley Square, Manhattan.

At 1:30 p.m., the NYC Council holds a stated meeting, City Hall, Council Chambers, Manhattan.

At 5:30 p.m., NYC Council Speaker Corey Johnson, Brewer and Bronx Borough President Rubén Díaz Jr. attend the Sophie Gerson Youth Champion Awards Gala, Le Poisson Rouge, 158 Bleecker St., Manhattan.

At 6 p.m. – Assemblyman David Weprin, NYC Councilman I. Daneek Miller and others meet for a pre-Ramadan dialogue and awards presentation, Bosnian Islamic Community Center, 114-07 91st Ave., Queens.

At 6 p.m., Carranza attends a meeting of the Panel for Educational Policy, Murray Bergtraum Campus, 411 Pearl St., Manhattan.

At 6:30 p.m., NYC First Lady Chirlane McCray delivers remarks for Sexual Assault Awareness Month, Gracie Mansion, East 88th Street and East End Avenue, Manhattan.

Headlines…

President Trump offered Dr. Ronny Jackson an opportunity to drop out of the running to become the next Veterans Affairs secretary, as embarrassing allegations spilled out about the Navy officer drunkenly harassing women and slipping pills to co-workers while serving as the chief White House physician.

Trump strongly defended Dr. Jackson, the White House physician, as “one of the finest people that I have met,” but he hinted that Jackson might soon withdraw from consideration, blaming Democrats for mounting an unfair attack on his nominee’s record.

A federal judge ruled against the Trump administration’s decision to end a program protecting some young immigrants from deportation, calling the Department of Homeland Security’s rationale against the program “arbitrary and capricious.”

Trump signaled that he was open to a new arrangement with European allies that would preserve the Iran nuclear agreement by expanding and extending its terms to constrain Tehran’s development of missiles and other destabilizing activities in the Middle East.

The former Arizona state senator Debbie Lesko fended off an unusually strong Democratic challenge to win a special congressional election, demonstrating the resilience of the Republican base but also the eagerness of liberals to compete in even the most heavily conservative districts.

Recognizing what it called “the troubling reality” that electronic cigarettes have become “wildly popular with kids,” the FDA announced a major crackdown on the vaping industry, particularly on the trendy Juul devices, aimed at curbing sales to young people.

Facebook is opening up about its decision-making over which posts it decides to take down – and why. Yesterday, the company for the first time published the 27-page guidelines, called Community Standards, that it gives to its workforce of thousands of human censors.

While the president rails against him, Attorney General Jeff Sessions travels the country diligently pushing the conservative Trump agenda.

Vice President Mike Pence will address the National Rifle Association at the group’s annual meeting in early May as the issue of gun control continues to loom over national politics following the Parkland shooting, his office announced.

Mick Mulvaney, the interim director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, told banking industry executives that they should press lawmakers hard to pursue their agenda, and revealed that, as a congressman, he would meet only with lobbyists if they had contributed to his campaign.

Sen. John Kennedy, a Kentucky Republican, said he thinks Trump should have invited Democrats and the media to the state dinner with French President Emmanuel Macron.

Assemblywoman Shelley Mayer won a state Senate seat, defeating her Republican opponent, Julie Killian, and giving Democrats a one-person majority in the upper house and setting up a new battle for power in Albany.

Mayer’s win gives Democrats a numerical one-seat majority in the state Legislature’s upper chamber, but Republicans will cling to control after one Democrat – Brooklyn Sen. Simcha Felder – said he’d continue to caucus with the GOP.

“I believe it is my obligation to prevent an unprecedented and uncertain late-session political battle that will only hurt my constituents and New Yorkers,” Felder said. “Political gamesmanship must not be allowed to jeopardize the leadership, committee structure and staff of the New York State Senate and push this institution into turmoil.”

Needless to say, the Senate Republicans were “thrilled” with Felder’s decision. The governor, not so much.

Both Democrats and Republicans had spent millions of dollars on the Westchester contest, airing hostile television ads, in an effort to win the seat, which was vacated in January by George Latimer, who won his bid for county executive. Democrats outnumber Republicans two to one in the county.

As expected, Democratic Assemblyman Luis Sepulveda handily defeated Republican Patrick Delices and Reform party candidate Pamela Stewart-Martinez in the 32nd District in the Bronx.

Actress Allison Mack was released from jail on a $5 million bond and will be confined to her parents’ home while awaiting trial on sex-trafficking charges linked to her alleged involvement in a cultlike group based in upstate New York.

The state’s attorney general has dropped a charge against an Albany developer, Joseph Niccola, in exchange for his cooperation in upcoming corruption trials.

Niccola, a one-time donor to Cuomo, has agreed to cooperate with state prosecutors and the feds in their separate corruption trials involving Alain Kaloyeros, the now former president of SUNY Polytechnic Institute.

An investigation into the workplace culture of New York Public Radio and its flagship station WNYC found that incidents of bullying and harassment were not reported to senior managers, in part because of fear of reprisals, a lack of confidence in how reports would be handled, and the perception that the station’s stars were “untouchable.”

The NYPD uses information collected from sealed arrest records, in violation of state law, for investigations and shares those records with prosecutors, according to a complaint filed in Manhattan Supreme Court.

Dutchess County Executive Marc Molinaro has received one of the biggest endorsements in the race for the Republican gubernatorial nomination from Nassau County Republican Chairman Joseph Mondello, whose committee represents 9.65 percent of the weighted vote at the state GOP convention.

The state Board of Elections rejected a Republican challenge to the petitions filed by Democrat Dana Balter for the Working Families Party ballot line in the NY-24 race.

It has not been four months since de Blasio’s second term inauguration, and already a group of eager politicians is maneuvering to take his place.

NYC Public Advocate Letitia James wants the city to test out providing childcare to municipal workers. She will introduce a bill today calling for a feasibility study and yearlong pilot project testing out a daycare program in a city-owned property for city employees working there.

Cop killer Herman Bell is “excited” about his imminent release from prison. He’s scheduled to walk free Friday after a judge last week rejected an appeal for a parole do-over from the widow of one of his victims.

Wegmans opposes Cuomo’s plan to ban plastic grocery bags across New York State.

A longtime employee at the NYC comptroller’s office said he was demoted and ultimately fired because he raised a stink about Democratic incumbent Scott Stringer quickly settling legal claims for political reasons.

At a NYC Council hearing where other New York City Housing Authority staffers discussed a backlog of almost 100,000 work orders, Acting General Manager Vito Mustaciuolo complained about the lack of attention to the entity’s good work and the “beautiful” apartments that exist.

The NYC Council is weighing legislation that would require that the discipline meted out to city workers in sexual-harassment cases be made public — information Mayor Bill de Blasio’s office is refusing to provide.

Council members plan to introduce legislation today that would require the Department of Transportation to implement a residential parking permit system in designated parts of the city — including much of northern Manhattan.

The officials running New York’s animal shelter system were grilled over their animal kill list during a NYC Council hearing, with members demanding to know how long pets are kept before being placed on death row.

The Port Authority official who stepped down Monday after allegedly flashing her badge at a traffic stop can be seen in dashcam video berating the officers who had pulled over a car with her daughter riding in the back seat.

A Rochester judge who encouraged sheriff’s deputies to “shoot” an unruly defendant in her courtroom, then cursed out troopers who arrested her for drunk driving — on her way to work — and after that took a vacation to Thailand instead of attending a hearing on the DWI arrest is finally being recommended for removal from the bench.

Republican Rep. Claudia Tenney’s campaign sent out an email calling on supporters to sign a petition to “lock up” former Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton and former FBI Director James Comey.

Buffalo Bills Hall of Famer Jim Kelly is heading back to Buffalo today to continue his recuperation following upper jaw reconstruction related to oral cancer. A photo on his Instagram account showed Kelly, with the help of a cane, walking in Central Park.

The Theta Tau name has quietly disappeared from the front of the house at 1105 Harrison St., Syracuse a week after offensive videos of a fraternity event surfaced.

The unemployment rate in the Syracuse area rose to 5.6 percent in March, from 5.2 percent in the same month last year. The state unemployment rate also rose, from 4.7 percent in March of 2017 to 4.8 percent last month. The national unemployment rate fell to 4.1 percent, from 4.6 percent in March last year.

The impending return of Mike Francesa to WFAN drew mixed reaction on The Post’s Twitter and Facebook pages.

Gregory Craig, a politically connected legal adviser and lead author of a controversial report at play in the Mueller investigation, has left Skadden Arps Slate Meagher & Flom LLP, a firm spokesperson confirmed.

Elevated lead levels have been found in the drinking water in Newark, N.J., prompting legal action from an environmental group that alleges the city and state aren’t doing enough to protect residents.