“Inside City Hall,” an hour-long look at New York politics, can be seen on NY1 News weekdays at 7 and 10 p.m.
On last night’s “Inside City Hall,” hours after he was released from prison, Eric Glisson talked about what it was like to be wrongfully imprisoned for 17 years.
Watch a clip of the interview above.
Tune in tonight when we will host a debate for a tightly contested Queens State Senate seat featuring Democrat Joseph Addabbo and Republican Eric Ulrich.
Watch NY1 Political Director Bob Hardt discuss some of the stories making news today in this morning's Political Buzz below:
INSIDE THE PAPERS
The New York Times
Willie Rashbaum reports: “A Queens district leader and two-time candidate for the City Council surrendered to federal authorities on Wednesday to face corruption charges, including mail-fraud conspiracy and obstruction of justice, stemming from what prosecutors said were campaign-finance improprieties.”
Thomas Kaplan reports: “The state capital has seen its share of drinking over the years. But rarely has the imbibing had such an imprimatur as on Wednesday, when Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo held a summit meeting devoted to alcohol. At one point in the day, the Executive Mansion was transformed into an elaborate tasting room: nearly two dozen breweries, wineries and distilleries offered samples, and visitors were given souvenir corkscrews bearing Mr. Cuomo’s name.”
New York Post
Sally Goldenberg reports: “The sponsor of a controversial bill forcing companies to offer paid sick days is willing to weaken the measure to make it more palatable to the city’s business community.”
David Seifman writes: “His time might be priceless, but lunch with Mayor Bloomberg is up for grabs to anyone who can spare a few thousand bucks.
In what appears to be a first, the mayor has put himself up for bid in an Internet auction to benefit the Humane Society of the US.”
Wall Street Journal
Laura Kusisto reports: “The developer proposing a major expansion atop Chelsea Market has agreed to two key concessions being pushed for by City Council Speaker Christine Quinn, whose vote is critical to winning approval for the project in her district, according to multiple people familiar with the negotiations.”
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