From the Morning Memo:

Maybe the feud hasn’t really died after all.

Mayor Bill de Blasio in Wednesday night’s Democratic presidential debate once again took credit for the $15 minimum wage in New York.

Melissa DeRosa, the top aide to Gov. Andrew Cuomo, vented her frustration with what has become a well-worn talking point for the mayor on the campaign trail.

“Since this is likely the last time he’ll likely be on stage, I’m going fact check: de Blasio had 0 to do with the statewide $15 min wage win…& raised min wage for NYC muni workers to $15 only AFTER statewide fast food workers & the cities of Rochester, Buffalo, and Syracuse,” she wrote on Twitter.

As the responses flowed in taking issue with Cuomo’s own record of inching toward support for the wage provision, DeRosa fired back that “de Blasio had less than 0 to do with the $15 minimum wage win.”

Cuomo successfully pushed a minimum wage measure through a GOP-controlled state Senate in 2016, naming the effort after his late father and working with labor unions in the process.

But the final agreement was very much a product of legislative compromise.

Statewide, New York’s minimum wage is more complex that simply standing at $15, which many workers are not yet at for several more years.

The minimum wage for businesses with employees of 11 or more is now at $15 in New York City. It grows to $15 to include small businesses by the end of this year. In the Long Island counties and in Westcheter County, the wage reaches $15 by 2021.

In upstate New York, there is not precise timetable for the wage reaching $15, which will be subject to a review by a board at the state Department of Labor.

De Blasio and Cuomo have had over the years a truculent relationship that has flared up over issues ranging from funding pre-Kindergarten to working with Republicans when they controlled to the state Senate and even over the fate of a one-antlered deer.