Roundup: God Damn That’s A Good Question

Four congressional candidates have lost the Independence line.

NYT has some fun at Pharaoh Bloomberg/Christine Quinn’s expense.

Grace Meng raised $500 large.

Kirsten Gillibrand is getting behind Tish James’ Public Advocate campaign.

Hiram Monserrate faces up to 27 months in prison for his role in the City Council slush fund scandal.

Charlie Rangel was asked if Barack Obama is supporting his re-election. “God damn that’s a good question,” he responded.

Bill Thompson might have other things to focus on besides Ray Kelly.

Bill de Blasio launched a website to keep track of Walmart’s political spending.

Nydia Velázquez robocalls for Grace Meng.

Kirsten Gillibrand and Chuck Schumer are trying to save local post offices.

Michael Grimm had some trouble with some new constituents.

Maggie Brooks got a “ducking” award from the State Dems for failing to say where she is on federal issues, including the Ryan Budget.

A Post columnist asks, “Why the Brooklyn Nets when they can be the New York N——s? The cheerleaders could be the Brooklyn B—-hes or Hoes. Team logo? A 9 mm with hollow-tip shell casings strewn beneath.”

A center for immigrants on the Lower East Side is facing closure.

Next on the target list for the Occupy movement? Art fairs.

Mitt Romney set a rather high bar of 4 percent unemployment.

Condi Rice has some VP advice for Mitt Romney: “Not me.”

The RNC and DNC are both on the air; the former is targeting young people, the latter women.

Don’t look now but Ron Paul is picking up delegates.

Mitt Romney says he learns about the struggles with the economy by meeting every day with regular folks. His campaign won’t say who or when though.

Republicans have turned to hashtags in their efforts to attack President Obama.

Elizabeth Warren has never visited Boston’s oldest Native American center.