Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s office has not yet released his public schedule for the day.

The state Legislature is in session.

At 9 a.m., the de Blasio administration will host its 13th Annual Procurement Fair to help connect NYC minority and women business owners to public and private contracting opportunities and other resources, Alfred Lerner Hall, Columbia University, 2920 Broadway, Manhattan.

At 9:30 a.m., the NYC Landmarks Preservation Commission votes on several buildings as individual landmarks, Landmarks Preservation Commission, 1 Centre St., ninth floor, Manhattan.

Also at 9:30 a.m., LG Kathy Hochul highlights the Women’s Justice Agenda at the National Institute for Reproductive Health’s Repro Freedom Day of Action, Empire State Plaza, Meeting Room 6, Albany.

At 10 a.m., the NYC Council Committee on Housing and Buildings meets, Council chamber, City Hall, Manhattan.

Also at 10 a.m., the NYC Council Subcommittee on Zoning and Franchises meets, Committee Room, City Hall, Manhattan.

Also at 10 a.m., NYC First Lady Chirlane McCrsay will deliver the keynote address at the Kennedy Forum’s 2019 annual meeting, Chicago Cultural Center, Preston Bradley Hall, 78 East Washington St., Chicago, Illinois. (She’ll return to NYC tomorrow morning).

Also at 10 a.m., the Collaborative for Inclusive Education, an initiative of the NYC Charter School Center, will bring together hundreds of charter school educators and nationally-renowned experts at its 2019 annual conference today and tomorrow, Brooklyn Law School, Forchelli Center, 205 State St., Brooklyn.

Also at 10 a.m., NYC Council members Adrienne Adams and Donovan Richards join advocates for low- and moderate-income homeowners to rally for $10 million in funding in the city budget to help New York families keep their homes, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

At 10:30 a.m., NYC Councilman Rafael Espinal, Brooklyn Borough President Eric Adams and others rally for the development of a comprehensive urban agricultural plan, Jacob Wrey Mould Fountain, City Hall Park, Manhattan.

Also at 10:30 a.m., Hochul delivers remarks at the 23rd annual Aging Concerns Unite Us Conference, The Desmond, King Street Ballroom, 660 Albany Shaker Rd., Colonie.

Also at 10:30 a.m., state Sen. Jim Tedisco will present the New York State Senate Liberty Medal, the Senate’s highest honor, to three Scotia-Glenville Middle School students, who helped rescue two distraught individuals from drowning in Collins Lake, Million Dollar Staircase, 3rd Fl., state Capitol, Albany.

Also at 10:30 a.m., the NYC Council Subcommittee on Landmarks, Public Siting and Maritime Uses meets, Committee Room, City Hall, Manhattan.

At 11 a.m., the NYC Council Committee on Land Use meets, Committee Room, City Hall, Manhattan.

Also at 11 a.m., “The Capitol Pressroom” features state Sens. Monica Martinez and James Gaughran, WCNY.

At 11:30 a.m., state Sens. Robert Jackson, Jessica Ramos and Julia Salazar, with 250 activists from across the state, rally in support of the Climate and Community Protection Act, Million Dollar Staircase, state Capitol, Albany.

Also at 11:30 a.m., Bronx Borough President Ruben Diaz Jr. visits the Queens Community House, 108-25 62nd Dr., Queens.

Also at 11:30 a.m., the NYC Council Committee on Governmental Operations meets, 250 Broadway, 14th floor, Committee Room, Manhattan.

At noon, parents, students, advocates, elected officials and union members urge the New York City Department of Education and the mayor to allocate specific funding in next year’s budget toward reducing class sizes, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

Also at noon, Hochul discusses the state’s workforce development initiative at the Chamber Alliance of New York State’s Leadership Conference, The Gideon Putnam, 24 Gideon Putnam Rd., Saratoga Springs.

Also at noon, the state Building and Construction Trades Council and its affiliated unions hold a rally as part of a final push to pass legislation that will grant prevailing wages to construction workers on taxpayer-funded projects, West Capitol Park, Albany.

At 12:30 p.m., the state Senate Democratic Majority holds a press conference regarding LGBTQ legislation, Room 124, state Capitol, Albany.

At 12:45 p.m., the Fair Elections for New York and Housing Justice for All campaigns join together for a press conference to push for small-donor public financing in New York, Million Dollar Staircase, state Capitol, Albany.

At 1 p.m., the NYC Council Committee on Health meets, Committee Room, City Hall, Manhattan.

Also at 1 p.m., Diaz Jr. speaks at the Summit on Latinos in New York City, Lehman College, Music Building, East Dining Hall, 250 Bedford Park Blvd. W., the Bronx.

Also at 1 p.m., professional drivers call on Cuomo and the state Legislature to exempt yellow and green taxis from the devastating congestion surcharge, Million Dollar Staircase, state Capitol, Albany.

At 2 p.m., hundreds of NYC school bus drivers, matrons, and mechanics travel from to Albany for a day of advocacy as they call for the Assembly to pass A.7749/S.6208, Million Dollar Staircase, state Capitol, Albany.

At 3 p.m., the state Senate is in session, Senate chamber, state Capitol, Albany.

At 6 p.m., Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer holds a public hearing on Manhattan component of borough-based jails plan, Pace University, Student Center, Park Row entrance, Manhattan.

At 6:30 p.m., City & State hosts the 2019 Staten Island Power 100 reception, gathering top brass from government, advocacy, academia, media, business and beyond, Hilton Garden Inn Staten Island, 1100 South Ave., Staten Island.

At 7 p.m., NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio will deliver remarks at a reception honoring the Russian-Speaking American Community, Gracie Mansion, E. 88th Street and East End Avenue, Manhattan.

Headlines…

President Trump has concluded his tariff threat worked and forced Mexico to stop the flow of migrants, and so pivoted back to his trade fight with China, vowing to hit Beijing with more tariffs if it did not accede to America’s trade demands.

Trump also suggested he may take action to address what he deems an unfair tariff imbalance on wine imports and exports with France.

Former Vice President Joe Biden seems to have gotten into the president’s head — at least for now. And today, the president will engage with him, if indirectly, for the first time during the 2020 campaign when they both make appearances in Iowa.

Lawyers for the House said they are asking the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals to review a judge’s order rejecting their request for a preliminary injunction over Trump’s reprogramming of military funds for a wall at the southern border.

Vice President Pence defended the State Department’s decision to bar U.S. embassies from flying rainbow flags on their flagpoles during LGBT Pride Month, saying that it was the “right” move.

Trump pledged he won’t pull a Richard Nixon and resign in the face of certain impeachment, saying he’s not the type of person who backs down from a fight.

Charred fragments of metal are all that’s left of the helicopter that crashed and burned atop a Midtown Manhattan office, according to a photo released by the FDNY.

Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo, who arrived quickly at the crash scene – even before NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio, said there was no indication of terrorism.

“If you’re a New Yorker you have a level of PTSD from 9/11…so as soon as you hear an aircraft hit a building, I think my mind goes where every New Yorker’s mind goes. But there’s no indication that that is the case,” Cuomo said.

The memories of 9/11 were compounded as the building was evacuated. Employees streamed down staircases as firefighters rushed in, heading to the roof.

Timothy McCormack, 58, the pilot who was killed when his helicopter crashed on the roof of a Midtown Manhattan skyscraper, was known as a skilled flier who fought fires in his spare time. He was issued a commercial pilot’s license in June 2004, and had been certified as a flight instructor since 2018.

McCormack was a volunteer firefighter with two Dutchess County departments, according to the East Clinton Fire Department in a statement. He was also a graduate of Arlington High School, according to his Facebook profile.

McCormack was a member of the Clinton Volunteer Fire Department since 1994 and served as chief of the department for 10 years, according to a Facebook post made by the department.

The fatal helicopter crash underscored the hazards of having so many helicopters flying over such a densely populated area, and gave opponents of the frequent flights an opportunity to demand further restrictions on the airspace in and around New York City.

Just six months after Cuomo was re-elected, a majority of New York voters think he should not run for a fourth term, according to a new Siena poll.

The same poll found that found NYC Mayor Bill de Blasio and Trump outdid all other New York politicians in receiving a negative net favorability rating.

Cuomo blasted Friday’s ruling by a state judge that struck down outside income limits for lawmakers with outside gigs, calling it “confused.”

New York’s largest farm advocacy organization is backing legislation that would legalize recreational marijuana use.

State lawmakers hoping to legalize paid surrogacy have tweaked their proposal in order to build support before the scheduled end of the legislative session next week.

The last major hurdle to legalizing sports wagering in New York was cleared with state regulators signing off on new rules for upstate casinos.

Democratic state lawmakers are having buyers remorse after voting for a law that allows many criminal defendants to be released without bail pending trial, Republicans charge.

Cuomo issued a challenge to Albany pols, saying they can’t call themselves progressives unless they pass two bills lifting New York’s ban on surrogacy contracts and repealing the so-called gay panic defense before the legislative session ends June 19.

Confronted with allegations that he hired out of state cronies for lucrative Department of Education posts, flouting the competitive hiring process, NYC Schools Chancellor Richard Carranza played the race card and claimed he was being targeted for criticism because he is a “man of color.”

De Blasio said he would adopt 62 recommendations from an advisory group he created two years ago to find ways to diversify schools in the nation’s largest district.

A vandal managed to cover the entire side of an MTA subway train in graffiti that was discovered Sunday night.

Forty years after having been laid to rest in a crypt at St. Patrick’s Cathedral on Fifth Avenue in Manhattan, the body of Archbishop Sheen will have a new final resting place: The small Roman Catholic diocese of Peoria, Ill., where he was born, raised and ordained, and which is sponsoring his cause for sainthood.

Two former students are suing John Jay College of Criminal Justice and four professors, saying they created a “cesspool of sexism, misogyny, sexual harassment and illegal drug use.”

NXIVM’s sex slaves had to demonstrate the ultimate loyalty to their masters by inking non-compete contracts, a former member testified.

A Republican challenger to Democratic Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez demanded that the social media star agree to a debate.

Brooklyn lawyers who decide who can get the crucial Democratic ballot line to run for prized judicial seats are getting jobs as legal guardians and referees from the very judges they’re charged with reviewing — and their law firms are appearing before those same judges in active cases.

The remains of another victim killed at the World Trade Center during the 9/11 terror attacks have been identified – the first 9/11 victim to be identified since July 2018, when 26-year-old financial worker Scott Michael Johnson was named through advanced DNA testing.

New York state is hemorrhaging “rich millennials,” according to a new study that found that more wealthy young residents ditched the Empire State in one year than any other in the nation.

The gentrification of Brooklyn has come to this: For the first time in 116 years, Our Lady of Mount Carmel has been forced to actively recruit men to hoist a four-ton tower for its annual Giglio feast.

NYC Comptroller Scott Stringer has accused Council Speaker Corey Johnson of making a “brazen power grab” in an attempt “circumvent the will of the voters” by making last minute tweaks to campaign finance legislation to bolster the councilman’s future bid for mayor.

Cars will be banned from most of 14th St. in Manhattan starting July 1 as New York City launches its first official “busway,” Department of Transportation officials said.

The oak sapling French President Emmanuel Macron presented to Trump last year to symbolize 100 years of friendship between the two nations died while in quarantine.

Shark Girl needs some extensive beauty treatment and will get a two-month makeover under the auspices of the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. The popular sculpture will undergo up to $49,900 in repairs and maintenance for eight to 10 weeks after Labor Day, the Erie Canal Harbor Development Corp. announced.

The Canadian government plans to announce it is moving to ban single-use plastics as early as 2021, a senior government official said.

David Ortiz, aka “Big Papi,” who was wounded in an ambush-style shooting attack in Santo Domingo on Sunday, was taken to Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston via ambulance and with a police escort.

Gov. Phil Murphy plans to sign legislation requiring PACs to report sources of contributions of $10,000 or more. But he wants a companion bill addressing aspects of the proposal that he has said may not survive a court challenge.

The wife of ailing pop-art icon Peter Max, was found dead by nitrogen asphyxiation in her Upper West Side apartment in what police suspect is a suicide.

As the Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority looks to expand Metro Rail, a special workshop has been scheduled from 5 to 7 p.m. today in Room 403 of Hayes Hall on the University at Buffalo’s South Campus to solicit public input on the plans.

A WNY teen has gone viral with his choice of a Buffalo Bills tux for prom.

State regulators introduced a new telephone area code for Central New York more than two years ago. If you don’t remember what that new area code is, that’s probably because almost nobody uses it.

The New York Times announced that it would no longer publish political cartoons in its international edition, a move that comes more than a month after the publication faced widespread condemnation for publishing an anti-Semitic cartoon.