Good morning, happy Wednesday. Gov. Andrew Cuomo is in New York City, but has nothing public planned.

Your schedule:

At 10 a.m., Mayor Bill de Blasio will deliver remarks, Atlantic Basin – Red Hook, Ferris and King Street, Brooklyn.

At 10:30 a.m., Rep. Paul Tonko will host a SBIR/STTR Small Business Innovation Roundtable, Crossings of Colonie Large Meeting Room
580 Albany Shaker Rd, Loudonville.

Also at 10:30 a.m., Rep. Adriano Espaillat will offer keynote remarks during the launch of the new Dominican Studies specialization in the Master in the Study of the Americas Program in the Division of Interdisciplinary Studies. The CUNY Dominican Studies Institute at The City College of New York, The Dominican Archives, North Academic Center, Rm 2/202, 160 Convent Avenue, New York City.

At 11:30 a.m., Lt. Gov. Kathy Hochul will highlight the Mid-Hudson Regional Economic Development Council Funding for Green Chimneys Expansion, 400 Doansburg Road, Brewster.

At noon, Community leaders denounce Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s 12-year-plan to bail out three aging upstate nuclear reactors by charging New Yorker utility ratepayerss an estimated $7.6 billion in subsidies. Suffolk County Legislature, 725 Veterans Hwy, Smithtown.

At 2 p.m., Republican mayoral hopeful Paul Masey will unveil plans to combat heroin abuse, Carl’s House, 585 Veterans Road West, Staten Island.

At 2:15 p.m., Hochul will announce state support for upgrades at the Rockland County Pride Center, Pride House, 28 South Franklin Street, Nyack.

At 6:30 p.m., Hochul will provide remarks at a screening of Alexander Shebanow’s Film ‘Fail State’, LaGuardia Community College, Little Theatre, Building E, 31 10 Thomson Avenue, Long Island City, Queens.

At 7 p.m., New York City First Lady Chirlane McCray will deliver remarks, Staten Island Mental Health Society, Building B, 669 Castleton Avenue, Staten Island.

The headlines:

Top advisors to President Donald Trump are in a tug of war over whether to sign an accord that would address climate change as he publicly delayed during his trip to Europe whether he would sign it.

Michael Cohen, the longtime personal lawyer to Trump, is refusing to cooperate with a congressional probe into Russian influence in the 2016 presidential campaign.

Trump is interviewing two more candidates for FBI director as his search for a replacement for the abruptly defenestrated James Comey continues.

As Trump considers a broader shakeup of his staff following the departure of Director of Communications Michael Dubke, the president is facing some recruitment challenges.

Trump is facing a variety of challenges uncommon for a rookie president as the Russia investigate starts to penetrate the inner circle of the White House.

The U.S. Supreme Court signaled Tuesday it would review Ohio’s decision to reduce the number of people on its voter rolls amid concerns of suppression.

Earlier this morning, the president tweeted an unusual typo (that as of this still stands) and everyone had a little fun with it.

White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer was again in the position of defending Trump’s tweets during an somewhat awkward press conference.

Trump has called for ending the filibuster in the Senate in order to speed up legislation like health care and tax code reform — a call that’s being rejected by Senate Republicans.

As his role becomes scrutinized in the Russian investigation, Trump-son-in-law and advisor Jared Kushner is trying to go about his day as if it were business as usual.

Scott Pelley appears to be on his way out as the anchor of CBS Evening News.

A new report says the NYPD’s use of stop-and-frisk is down, but that it still disproportionately targets black and Hispanic New Yorkers.

The National September 11th Memorial and Museum has revealed plans to install a permanent dedication to honor those who helped in the rescue and recovery efforts.

There is a new controversy over the Puerto Rican Day Parade’s plan to honor a former leader of a group blamed for terror bombings in the 1970s as a Republican candidate for mayor is demanding that Mayor Bill de Blasio bow out of the march.

Mayor de Blasio is often trying to stay one-step ahead of lawmakers and governor in Albany and on Tuesday, that step for the mayor was signing legislation to regulate the fast-food industry.

Marquis Dixon, the local man who became the face behind the Raise the Age Movement, is once again facing charges.

More than a year after ex-Sen. Tom Libous’s death, an appeals court ordered the return of that fine payment to the Libous estate.

State Sen. Pam Helming backs a bill for nursing accountability, including that designated representatives of patients be notified as soon as possible – but no later than two hours after a patient is found to have an injury.

Three candidates in Albany’s mayoral race tried to seize upon a newly-released report from the state Financial Restructuring Board Tuesday, straining to align the report with their respective campaign messages.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo made it very clear Monday: He feels Plan 2014 — the guide that went into effect in December and was designed to help Lake Ontario and the St. Lawrence River ecosystems by keeping levels higher, longer and allowing for more fluctuation — was a major blunder.

So does, for that matter, Rep. Chris Collins who is calling for the plan to be nixed entirely.

One community group is hoping to bridge a gap in the Utica community as organizers want to improve relations among the community and law enforcement.

The saga of Judge Leticia Astacio, due back in court on Tuesday but overseas until August, according to her attorney, continued with a judge issuing a bench warrant for her arrest.

The “summer of hell” as Cuomo termed it is here, as Amtrak riders will share in the misery alongside New York City commuters.

Speaking of commuting problems, there were cascading delays for the LIRR due to a power problem at a tunnel.

Mayor de Blasio on Tuesday took time to honor the late journalist Jimmy Breslin, but did not have time to answer questions from the press.

After an accounting error that found the company owed millions, Uber’s New York chief is leaving for Tusk Ventures, an investor in the ride hailing app.

Federal prosecutors say a former Buffalo jail attendant has pleaded guilty to violating the civil rights of an inmate who was beaten while handcuffed.

New York’s top court on Tuesday heard arguments on the controversial issue of aid in dying, and judges seemed skeptical during questions from the bench.

Another state lawmaker is looking for an escape hatch from Albany as Republican Assemblyman Chad Lupinacci is picked by local GOP leaders to run for Huntington town supervisor.

The Daily News takes a deep dive into the system in which the Archdiocese of New York pays the survivors of sexual abuse, which some say won’t ease the pain of what happened to them.

Amid concerns over the lasting impacts of climate change on New York City, Cuomo on Tuesday unveiled plans for a sea wall and promenade on Staten Island.

Cuomo hopes the new structure can eventually become some sort of a tourist attraction.

The initial outlay of $32 million by the state to renovate and redevelop Frontier Town raised eyebrows, but it turns out the bulk of that money will be put up by the private sector.

Not a surprise for fans of Wegmans as Consumer Reports picked the upstate chain as its top grocer once again.

Kodak is considering a new focus for its iconic tower complex in downtown Rochester.

Sources tell The New York Post that Huma Abedin has invited her husband, disgraced former Rep. Anthony Weiner, back home, despite their pending divorce and his designation as a sex offender.

Federal prosecutors claim a 5th Avenue building in Manhattan is actually a front for the Iranian government.

New York Post: “The ex-fiancee of disgraced politician Hiram Monserrate claims the Queens district attorney is only prosecuting her for a Samurai sword attack on her current beau because she refused to testify against the former state Senator when he attacked her nearly a decade ago.”