From the Morning Memo:

Donald Trump is the first New Yorker to sit in the White House in more than 60 years.

But come 2020, three New York Democrats may be vying at the nomination to take him on: Governor Andrew Cuomo, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio and Senator Kirsten Gillibrand.

“We have a very diverse state so you have to prove if you’re a New Yorker that you can carry not just a huge metropolis in New York City but the suburbs and not get blown out in the rural areas,” said Bruce Gyory, a former advisor to two governors and now at Manatt, Phelps and Phillips.

Fresh off his successful re-election bid, de Blasio is planning to travel to Iowa, the state that hosts a first-in-in-the-nation caucus. Cuomo and Gillibrand have a statewide standing that could help, too, says former gubernatorial advisor Bruce Gyory.

“In Gov. Cuomo and Senator Gillibrand we have two very accomplished political figures who are proven both good at governing and commanding public attention,” Gyory said.

Cuomo this month sidestepped a question on whether he’d run for president, saying he’s planning to seek a third term as governor next year.

“Being governor of New York is my dream job as you know,” Cuomo said, “and I’m in the middle of a very exciting agenda.”

Gillibrand, meanwhile, raised eyebrows when she said former President Bill Clinton should have resigned for his affair with a White House intern. In Binghamton this week, she dialed back her criticism of the former president.

“I’m trying to change what’s happening right now,” she said. “We’re having a very important national conversation about how we can listen to survivors, have them tell their stories and create space for them to tell their stories.”

Even before a cascade of sexual harassment and assault allegations were leveled against prominent men, Gillibrand has made the issue a central one in recent years.

“We have allegations against a sitting US senator, we have a Senate candidate who has engaged in behavior — allegedly harassing high school students,” she said.

Gillibrand was first appointed to the Senate in 2009, filling the seat vacated by Hillary Clinton.