deBlasioFrom the Morning Memo:

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio is finding himself fighting everything this summer: Gov. Andrew Cuomo, Uber and bad poll numbers.

Now, he’s undertaking a mental health initiative that was rolled out the same week city and state health officials are contending with an outbreak of Legionnaire’s disease in the Bronx.

As The Daily News noted today, Cuomo has once again Bigfooted de Blasio on fighting the disease, calling in the federal government after the mayor was blasted for saying he would be phoning the Centers for Disease Control.

In a lengthy press release issued by the governor’s office, Cuomo name-checked local and state officials ranging from Bronx Borough President Ruben Diaz, Jr. — a political ally who co-chaired his re-election campaign last year — to Assembly Speaker Carl Heastie of the Bronx and even Majority Leader John Flanagan.

Not mentioned: The mayor himself.

Meanwhile, a Quinnipiac poll shows city voters are split on his job performance and are down key quality of lit indicators in the city: 46 percent believe crime is a “serious problem” while only 33 percent believe the quality of life is “very good” or “good.”

Every mayor faces a rough patch in which they are blamed for the garbage not being picked up or snow not being plowed.

But de Blasio’s summer of discontent was kicked off after a legislative session in which his agenda came up short in Albany. After knocking Cuomo for being an at best fair weather frenemy (or worst, passive-aggressive underminer), the mayor left town for a vacation.

At the same time, he was outmaneuvered by the ride-share app Uber, which launched an aggressive campaign to oppose a measure that was seen as limiting its growth in the city. Cuomo went as far as to step into the Uber debate, siding with the company over the mayor.

In all of this, Cuomo has sought to play nice with his fellow Democrats like Attorney General Eric Schneiderman and the Senate minority, while also appearing in public with City Comptroller Scott Stringer and Public Advocate Letitia James.

With two years to go before his re-election campaign, the mayor’s enemies can’t beat someone with no one. But it’s de Blasio’s fellow Democrats — including U.S. Rep. Hakeem Jeffries — who he will have to check for in his rear-view mirror.