Gov. Andrew Cuomo is in New York City with no public events scheduled as of yet.

The Legislature is in session in Albany.

At 8:30 a.m., the SUNY board of trustees and its committees meet, SUNY Global Center, 116 E. 55th St., boardroom, Manhattan.

At 9 a.m., state Sens. Robert Ortt and Catharine Young, Assembly members Aileen Gunther and Angelo Santabarbara and others rally for increased employment opportunities for New Yorkers with disabilities, The Well, Legislative Office Building, Albany.

At 9:45 a.m., state Sens. Joseph Griffo, Chris Jacobs and Assemblywoman Carrie Woerner will be joined by other legislative colleagues to push for legislation that would implement term limits on all elected state offices, LCA Press Room, Room 130, Legislative Office Building, Albany.

At 10 a.m., “The Brian Lehrer Show” features NYC Council Speaker Corey Johnson and others, WNYC.

At 10:30 a.m., the PSC will hold its next regular session, 19th Floor Board Room, Three Empire State Plaza, Albany.

At 11 a.m., the state Senate is in session, Senate Chambers, state Capitol, Albany.

Also at 11 a.m., “The Capitol Pressroom” features NYC Public Advocate Letitia James, WCNY.

Also at 11 a.m., NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio will deliver remarks at the grand opening of the New York Botanical Garden’s Edible Academy, 2900 Southern Blvd., the Bronx.

At 11:25 a.m., Dutchess County Executive and GOP gubernatorial candidate Marc Molinaro will be a guest on BuzzFeed NEWS AM-to-DM with Ben Smith, 111 East 18th St., Manhattan.

At 11:30 a.m., three NYC library presidents and CEOs hold a panel discussion on building the future of the 21st-century library, The Union League Club, 38 E. 37th St., Manhattan.

Also at 11:30 a.m., Hempstead Supervisor Laura Gillen joins the family that lost child in a drowning to issue pool safety warnings, Newbridge Road Park, 2600 Newbridge Road, Bellmore.

At 1 p.m., NYC Councilman and LG candidate Jumaane Williams joins Connect for the Ninth Annual NYC Father’s Day Pledge Against Violence press conference for safe families and peaceful communities, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

Also at 1 p.m., the NYC Charter Revision Commission holds an issue forum on campaign finance, New York University, D’Agostino Hall, 108 W. Third St., Manhattan.

At 2 p.m., the NYC Council continues its stated meeting, Council Chambers, City Hall, Manhattan.

Also at 2 p.m., Monroe County Executive Cheryl Dinolfo will join representatives from New York State and SSP America at the Greater Rochester International Airport (ROC) to announce a public naming contest for the new casual diner near Concourse A and new sports bar near Concourse B, 1200 Brooks Ave., Rochester.

Also at 2 p.m., artist, economic, writer and leader Janet Berl Burman will announce her candidacy fin the 53rd Senate District, challenging Democratic Sen. Dave Valesky, 1646 James St., Syracuse.

At 4 p.m., Bronx Borough President Ruben Diaz Jr. and the LGBTQ community raise a rainbow flag at the Bronx County Building in celebration of Pride Month, corner of East 161st Street and the Grand Concourse, Bronx.

At 5 p.m., tenants and homeless New Yorkers march for stronger rent laws and increased state investment in permanent affordable housing for homeless New Yorkers, beginning at the New York Public Library at 476 Fifth Ave. and ending at Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s New York City office at 633 Third Ave., Manhattan.

At 6 p.m., a fundraiser for state Comptroller Tom DiNapoli features Speaker Johnson, Eventi Hotel, 851 Sixth Ave., Manhattan.

Also at 6 p.m., NYC Councilwoman Vanessa Gibson, state Sen. Jose M. Serrano and Assemblywoman Latoya Joyner host the Fifth Annual Housing Conference, Bronx Museum of the Arts, 1040 Grand Concourse, Bronx.

At 6:30 p.m., Diaz Jr. is honored at the Ridgewood Democratic Club’s Annual Dinner, Riccardo’s By The Bridge, 2101 24th Ave., Queens.

Also at 6:30 p.m., Commissioner Fidel F. Del Valle of the NYC Office of Administrative Trials and Hearings co-hosts the informational forum “How to Respond to Summonses from NYC Enforcement Agencies” with Queens Borough President Melinda Katz and NYC Councilman Peter Koo, Queens Library, 41-17 Main St., Queens.

At 7 p.m., Spectrum News NY1 hosts a live debate between Rep. Dan Donovan and challenger Michael Grimm, College of Staten Island, Lab Theater, 800 Victory Blvd., Staten Island.


In a report set for release this afternoon, the Justice Department’s internal watchdog is expected to criticize the FBI’s handling of the Hillary Clinton email investigation, stepping into a political minefield while examining how a determinedly nonpartisan law enforcement agency came to be entangled in the 2016 presidential race.

The report — by Inspector General Michael Horowitz — is widely expected to criticize James Comey, the former FBI director, for his public statements in July 2016 and October 2016 about the federal investigation into Clinton’s use of a private email while she was secretary of state.

Trump brushed off questions about North Korea’s history of deadly violence with Kim Jung Un at the helm and praised him instead.

Secretary of State Pompeo, in Seoul to debrief South Korean officials on Trump’s summit with Kim, noted “there’s a lot of work left to do,” but predicted that it was possible for North Korea to take “major” nuclear disarmament steps within the next two years – before the end of Trump’s first term.

White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders and her deputy Raj Shah are reportedly planning to leave their posts in the coming months.

…responding to that report, Sanders wondered in a tweet if the outlet that ran it, CBS News, knows “something I don’t about my plans for the future.”

The president’s legal team is already assembled in Washington, eager to sit down with their client to game out the next major move in anticipation of a meeting with the special counsel Robert Mueller either later this week or next week.

Trump attorney Rudy Giuliani revealed that he’s been dating a political operative from Louisiana, Jennifer LeBlanc, 56, who had previously denied a relationship between herself and the former NYC mayor.

Queens Rep. Joe Crowley collapsed while protesting Trump’s immigration policies not far from the White House. He had his blood pressure checked at a nearby hospital and is now “fine,” according to his office, which said he suffered from “heat exhaustion.”

Democratic gubernatorial candidate Cynthia Nixon is struggling to close a large gap between her and her primary opponent, Gov. Andrew Cuomo, as the race continues to unfold, according to a new Siena poll.

Nixon said she would raise taxes on high-earners and businesses to pay for her $7.4 billion education plan to expand access to college and boost spending on K-12 education.

Republican Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan says Cuomo isn’t seriously considering the Senate’s proposal to increase funding for school security upgrades and armed security officers, and is playing politics with school shootings.

Flanagan maintained the governor “has been both disengaged and disinterested in doing the people’s business, content instead to govern by photo ops and press releases.”

A retired NYPD officer convicted of misusing city resources to benefit a NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio donor was all smiles after he was sentenced to two years’ probation and 180 hours of community service tied to a corruption probe that rocked the NYPD when it was announced two years ago.

First-year NYC Council Speaker Corey Johnson has allocated $5 million more to his favored nonprofits than his predecessor did last year.

A Manhattan federal judge questioned the de Blasio administration’s temerity in suing oil and gas companies for ruining the planet, when the city keeps using their products in its cars.

Lawyers for five major oil companies asked the judge to dismiss the city’s lawsuit, arguing they shouldn’t be held responsible for damages the city says are caused by climate change.

State Assembly members passed a bill to toughen New York’s notoriously weak child sex trafficking laws, agreeing to punish anyone over the age of 21 who intentionally promotes or profits from the prostitution of minors with a felony sex trafficking charge that carries up to 25 years behind bars.

A “privately financed” venue for the New York Islanders at Belmont has been touted by Cuomo as a “win-win-win,” but it comes with open-ended public costs.

Anti-corruption legislation passed by the Senate and supported by members of the Assembly on both sides of the aisle is not likely to pass this session, according to Assembly Minority Leader Brian Kolb.

The state Health Department spent nearly $1.3 billion on unnecessary Medicaid payments over the course of six years, according to State Comptroller Tom DiNapoli.

The former general manager of the New York City Housing Authority who got a plum job with a city-affiliated organization in March was awarded that parachute landing courtesy of the de Blasio administration.

The NYPD is punching back at accusations that it’s not providing prosecutors with officers’ disciplinary records — ripping the allegations in a letter to Manhattan DA Cyrus Vance Jr. obtained by The NY Post.

A disgraced lieutenant from the NYPD’s Special Victims Division cost taxpayers $325,000 after a colleague accused him of sexually harassing and assaulting her for years – even preying on her in a patrol car shortly after the twin towers fell on 9/11.

Janet Burman, the former chairwoman of Syracuse’s Republican Committee, plans to announce that she’ll challenge Democratic state Sen. David Valesky in the November election. She will become the first Republican to run against Valesky since 2010.

A nonprofit corporation created by Onondaga County has taken title to the Central New York film hub with no guarantee that the state will provide the $100,000 a year needed to operate the facility. County officials have a temporary plan to pay the bills, but the facility’s long-term outlook depends on state action.

A controversial cadre of unassigned public school teachers costs the city $136 million a year and needs an overhaul from de Blasio, a new a government watchdog report says.

Stephen Cassidy, the FDNY’s former pension boss who lost his job for drunkenly crashing his government Toyota in Midtown last month, was nearly four times over the legal limit, newly filed court papers charge.

Cassidy was hit with an additional aggravated DWI charge, but cleared of drug possession after lab tests came back negative for cocaine.

A group of New York’s Bravest was suspended from the FDNY in connection with an alleged drunken brawl near a Bronx bar across from Yankee Stadium last week.

Dylan Ratigan, a former MSNBC anchor and one of the five candidates vying in the NY-21 Democratic primary to challenge GOP Rep. Elise Stefanik, did not vote in the 2016 election, and refuses to say whether he preferred Hillary Clinton, the former senator from New York who remains popular in the state, Trump.

Newly released police body camera footage shows the moment troubled Mets great Lenny Dykstra was arrested after allegedly threatening an Uber driver in New Jersey.

Corporate tax breaks designed to jolt New Jersey’s economy out of a post-recession slump risk stripping $1 billion a year in revenue from the state budget by 2020, according to the state’s economic-development agency.

Buffalo-area gasoline prices have skyrocketed nearly 60 cents a gallon in the past year, and U.S. Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer warned they could rise even more in future years if the EPA goes through with its plan to abandon Obama-era fuel efficiency standards.

A street performer who said police violated his rights when they arrested him at a protest won’t get a cent from NYC.

A key subcommittee of the State University of New York approved a $200 hike starting in the fall, which would bring tuition at the system’s 29 four-year campuses to $6,870 from $6,670.

In a ruling last week, the state Court of Appeals found that an unsafe street design, demonstrated by a pattern of crashes or complaints, can be enough for a jury to find a public agency responsible for a collision.

The reverberations from a scathing state report about repeated leadership failures at the Erie County Water Authority came quickly, and are likely to be felt for a long time as local officials ponder a shake-up at the agency.

The New York State Police crime lab is analyzing DNA evidence using controversial techniques that have been characterized as junk science and led to shakeups at other labs around the country.

Two years after he came out of retirement to help overhaul the Albany County public defender’s office, veteran defense attorney Terence L. Kindlon will retire again at the end of July, and will make a formal announcement about his plans tomorrow.

A day after a federal judge cleared AT&T’s takeover of Time Warner, Comcast made a $65 billion bid for Fox’s entertainment businesses, setting up a battle with Disney to become the next mega-media company.

Pedestrian deaths on arterials like Niagara Falls Boulevard increased 67 percent in the United States between 2009 and 2016, according to a report from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety.

It’s been a quiet spring along the shores of Lake Ontario, where the water level is nearly 2 feet lower than it was at this time last year, when flooding and erosion were the main issues. But some residents are pointing out that the waters remain higher than long-term averages.

Traffic problems at Lakeview Amphitheater have pushed Live Nation to offer a “concert cash” for those who had tickets to the Dave Matthews Band concert, Live Nation said in an email.

Celebrity chef Anthony Bourdain’s body was cremated in France and his ashes will be flown home tomorrow.