Gov. Andrew Cuomo is in Albany and Monroe County, where he will make an announcement at 10:15 a.m. at the Joseph A. Floreano Rochester Riverside Convention Center, 123 East Main St., Rochester. (LG Kathy Hochul will also be on hand.

The state Legislature is in session.

Prepare to meet the “big ugly.” Leaders of the Senate and Assembly will begin serious negotiations this week with Cuomo about a host of unresolved issues, from rent control to, potentially, legalizing recreational marijuana for adult use.

Vice President Mike Pence this morning participates in the commissioning ceremony for former Trump administration chief of staff Reince Priebus as ensign in the U.S. Navy, and then has lunch with the president.

In the afternoon, Pence participates in a Smithsonian Board of Regents meeting, and then meets up again with the president to greet the 103rd Indianapolis 500 Champions: Team Penske.

NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio this morning returns from a 2020 campaign trip to Iowa, and will later meet with Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic Mayor David Collado.

At 8:25 a.m., “The Jay Oliver Show” features Assemblyman Charles Lavine, Long Island News Radio, 103.9FM.

At 8:30 a.m., local and state elected officials join workers and their union 32BJ SEIU as they start their strikes and put up picket lines, 90 Williams St. and 40 Broad St., Manhattan.

At 9 a.m., the charter schools committee of the SUNY board of trustees meets, SUNY Global Center, 116 E. 55th St., Multipurpose Room, Manhattan.

At 10 a.m., Decrim NY and Assemblyman Richard Gottfried hold a press conference to introduce a bill to decriminalize and decarcerate the sex trades in New York, 250 Broadway, 19th floor hearing room, Manhattan.

Also at 10 a.m., tenants and members of Northwest Bronx Community and Clergy Coalition and the Upstate Downstate Housing Alliance deliver petitions demanding passage of all 9 universal rent control bills before rent laws expire, in front of Eastchester Branch Public Library, 1385 E. Gunn Hill Rd., the Bronx.

At 10:15 a.m., NYPD officers who served in the Department’s Cadet Corps join Brooklyn Borough President Eric Adams, and NYC Council members to call on the mayor and Council speaker support a state law correcting a NYC mistake that denied them pension credit for their cadet service, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

At 11 a.m., Bronx Borough President Ruben Diaz Jr. speaks at the monthly meeting of the Bronx Board of Business Agents, F&J Pine Restaurant, 1310 Bronxdale Ave., the Bronx.

At 1:45 p.m., Hochul participates in a press conference with state commissioners and local officials, Rochester Convention Center, 123 East Main St., Rochester.

At 4 p.m., the state Immigration Action Fund and its allies rally at the district office of Senate Deputy Majority Leader Michael Gianaris to call on the state Senate to commit to passing the Driver’s Licenses and Privacy Act before the end of the legislative session, 31-19 Newtown Ave., Astoria, Queens.

At 5 p.m., state Comptroller Tom DiNapoli attends the Annual Meeting of the Business Incubator Association of New York State, CNY Biotech Accelerator, 841 East Fayette St., Syracuse.

At 6 p.m., Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer hosts an opening reception for her gallery Rags and Riches exhibit and Pride Month, 1 Centre St., 19th floor South, Manhattan.

At 7 p.m., a pre-taped interview with de Blasio will air on NY1’s “Inside City Hall.”


American Airlines announced that it would extend the grounding of its fleet of Boeing 737 Max jets through Labor Day.

Two senators plan to introduce a bill today designed to force a vote on current and future U.S. arms sales and other military support to Saudi Arabia, saying it was time lawmakers checked President Trump’s attempts to bypass Congress on foreign policy.

Rudy Giuliani, Trump’s personal attorney, blasted House Speaker Nancy Pelosi for saying she wants to see the president in prison, and likened her to Sen. Joseph McCarthy during the Red Scare of the 1950s.

Trump ripped Democrats ahead of testimony from John Dean, a former White House counsel for President Nixon who proved pivotal during the Watergate scandal.

Trump last night retweeted a claim from user @TheRightMelissa that Big Tech companies like Twitter are “colluding with Democrats” to censor conservative content, which she alleged amounts to “fascism.”

Several of the most prominent Democratic presidential hopefuls speaking at the Iowa Democratic Party’s annual Hall of Fame celebration yesterday used the opportunity to take veiled shots at the current frontrunner and former vice president, Joe Biden, warning that a cautious platform could gift Trump the 2020 race.

NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio was the only hopeful to bring his ​spouse onstage​ ​at the Iowa Democratic Party Hall of Fame forum, ​a speed-dating version of campaigning in which candidates only g​o​t five minutes to ​make their case.

Charter schools have long been a divisive issue within Democratic circles. Now, they’re increasingly falling out of favor with the party’s current crop of 2020 presidential candidates, who are aggressively courting teachers unions in a crowded field.

The political power of generational change, a constant in Democratic politics and in victorious presidential campaigns for much of the last 60 years, is now being hotly debated as the party wrestles with how to defeat Trump.

Liberal activists, hoping for a chance to offset the growing conservative presence in the courts, have identified a pool of potential judicial vacancies that could remain out of Trump’s reach, awaiting the outcome of the 2020 presidential race.

Former President Jimmy Carter, who was sidelined by a broken hip, returned to teach Sunday school yesterday, and revealed that he recently spoke with Trump about China.

The chickenpox vaccine appears to offer benefits beyond keeping the childhood illness at bay: It may also significantly reduce a child’s risk of shingles, a large study released today finds.

United Technologies said it planned to combine its aerospace business with Raytheon, uniting the two into a new manufacturing giant in the worlds of aerospace and military weapons and aircraft.

California is set to become the first U.S. state to pay for some adults living in the country illegally to have full health benefits paid for by taxpayers.

Nuclear issues are shaping up to be among the most contentious issues as Congress debates this year’s National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA), with Republicans already coming out strongly against what’s in the bill.

As the Roman Catholic church’s sex abuse scandal grows ever wider in scope in the U.S., bishops convene for a national meeting in Baltimore tomorrow under heavy pressure to acknowledge their oversight failures and give a larger role to lay Catholics and secular authorities in confronting the crisis.

A man was arrested for allegedly waving a BB gun during the Capital Pride Parade in Washington, D.C., sparking a stampede that left several people in the hospital, according to cops.

Confronted with a Democratic takeover of the State Legislature and emboldened progressive activists, the city’s landlords and developers — long accustomed to ruling New York through political donations and expensive lobbyists — are adopting the tactics of their activist foes.

Residents of trailer parks are campaigning to be covered for protection under New York’s new rent-control laws when the old ones expire on June 15.

Former Assemblyman Richard Brodsky weighs in on the rent control debate.

The NYT editorial board: “The dismantling of rent protections over the past 25 years has helped create a housing crisis that threatens New York City’s future as a vibrant metropolis. Mr. Cuomo and the State Legislature have a chance to begin making things right.”

The NYC Council has scheduled an oversight hearing into the stiff fees charged by Grubhub and other food-delivery apps — setting the stage for a possible government crackdown on the sites’ operations throughout the city.

NYC Council Speaker Corey Johnson, 37, who is openly gay, showed off a gravity-defying double toe touch during Saturday’s Twilight Pride Parade in Park Slope, Brooklyn.

NYC’s High Line is celebrating its 10th anniversary, with the tourist attraction marking the occasion by opening its final piece.

At the Atelier, a condominium building in New York City, the board president and a small travel agency built a lucrative illegal lodging business through Airbnb, according to people with knowledge of the rental arrangements.

Thousands of revelers were living la vida loca along Fifth Avenue yesterday during the Puerto Rican Day Parade.

Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez turned tail on Manhattan’s Fifth Avenue to avoid a potential Republican challenger as they both marched in the parade, her political opponent, talk-radio producer Rich Valdes, said.

The Empire State residents send more money to Washington and receive less in federal programs, according to a new report from the Rockefeller Institute of Government. The numbers were also certified by a state official.

Legislation that is making its way through the Capitol might make it a little less expensive to be a female in New York by addressing the documented discrepancy between the price of men’s and women’s beauty products.

Cuomo is fixing to make good on his promise to “blow up” the MTA, and is using recent reports of sabotage in agency workplaces as ammunition. He plans to nominate state Budget Director Robert Mujica and Linda Lacewell, his former chief of staff and current head the state DFS, to the board.

The Archdiocese of New York has finally caved in its long-running legal tug-of-war over the remains of 1950s radio and TV preacher Archbishop Fulton J. Sheen.

Trump’s imposition of tariffs, and threats to expand them, has some New York small manufacturers fearing a business free-fall and searching for any strategies available to prevent greater damage to their bottom lines.

NYC traffic agents and cops have issued hundreds of potentially invalid parking tickets for violations that haven’t even happened yet – all because they got the date wrong, a Daily News analysis showed.

The sudden closing of the NYC institution the Four Seasons restaurant raises questions about the future of high-end dining.

Yassin Aref, an imam at an Albany mosque convicted of terrorism in a post-9/11 FBI sting, was deported last night, his son and lawyer said.

One of the largest companies in the U.S. plans to move into a $25 million building in the Town of Tonawanda where its employees will prepare packages for the final leg of delivery to local customers. The developer uses the code name “Project Bruno” and won’t confirm the Fortune 100 tenant is Amazon.

The pilot and passenger killed when a single-engine plane crashed in a North Fork farm field were identified by the Town of Southold police chief as Robert Mark, 66, and Susan Quagliano, 57, both of Canal Road in Oakdale.

Hempstead Town Councilwoman Erin King Sweeney called for an outside investigation into a contract signed by a town commissioner in 2017 that led to post-retirement jobs for the commissioner and two co-workers in the department where they had worked.

The public will be able to weigh today on the state’s $585 million plan to contain and treat groundwater pollution spreading from the former Northrop Grumman and U.S. Navy facilities in Bethpage.

When federal prosecutors took their case against Corey Krug to a jury, the Buffalo police officer was acquitted of three of the four charges against him; the jury deadlocked on the last count. This week the government will again try to prove that remaining allegation: that Krug used excessive force against a Lackawanna man.

Former Boston Red Sox slugger David Ortiz was ambushed by two men and shot in the back at nearly point-blank range last night in his native Dominican Republic, authorities said. He underwent surgery and is in stable condition.

Old Fort Niagara is a historic treasure, situated where the Niagara River meets Lake Ontario. But the fort, with over three centuries worth of history, faces a modern-day threat: erosion due to high water levels and waves relentlessly pounding its seawall.

The Ferryman, a drama set in Northern Ireland during the sectarian strife of the 1980s, won the Tony Award for Best Play.

“Hadestown,” a pulsing, poetic contemporary riff on an ancient Greek myth, won the Tony Award for best new musical, triumphing over film adaptations, a musical comedy and a jukebox show.

Here are more highlights from the awards show. Here, too.

Santa Anita race track in California denied a request from the state’s Horse Racing Board to suspend racing following the death of yet another horse.