New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo says he will participate in two debates ahead of the general election, after refusing to square off against his primary opponent.
Only thirty-nine percent of registered New York City voters believe Mayor Bill de Blasio has done a “good” or “excellent” job during his first two months in City Hall, according to a new Marist College poll.
Anthony Weiner is trying to salvage his campaign after new details emerged that he’d traded racy messages with as many as three women since similar sexting forced him out of Congress.
“I don’t believe I had any more than three,” said Weiner. “People might want names and serial numbers and dates and texts, but someone else will have to provide it for you because I’m not going to do it. I’m not going to comment on the specifics of these things.”
Anthony Weiner and Eliot Spitzer both resigned because of sex scandals. Both are running for city office. But are Weiner’s new troubles hurting the former governor’s campaign for comptroller?
New York City mayoral race frontrunner Christine Quinn was bombarded Wednesday with questions about the so-called second coming of Anthony Weiner.
Governor Chris Christie’s handling of Hurricane Sandy has done little to water down interest in him as a candidate for president in 2016. It’s not that he wasn’t already on the short list, but Mitt Romney’s loss appears to be Christie’s gain.
Will it be four more years of partisanship or will both sides find a path to compromise? And will the Republican party see the outcome of campaign 2012 as a mandate to “re-image” itself?
According to the poll, 49 percent of U.S. residents say the worst of the country’s economic woes are behind us while 45 percent report there is more bad news ahead.
The poll shows Quinn getting 20 percent of the vote; Brooklyn Borough President Marty Markowitz, 16 percent; former city Comptroller Bill Thompson, 12 percent; and Comptroller John Liu 10 percent.
The Dow picked up steam late in the trading day Tuesday and closed up nearly 430 points.
A new Marist College poll finds New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg’s once sky high numbers continuing to fall. His job approval now stands at 40%.