Morning Read: No Showgirls at the Racino, The Return of Monserrate, and David Paterson, Kabbalist

Four juvenile prisons will receive federal oversight. Guards will be limited in the amount of force they can use, and dozens of psychiatrists and counselors will be hired.

Other cities are looking to build their own High Lines.

The Independence Party will be returning Haggerty money to Bloomberg.

Members of Congress running for re-election fear that they too will be tarred with the broad brush of Albany dysfunction.

Bloomberg, Rice, and the NY1 editor whose car got bumped weigh in on the Schneiderman saga

Is Gov. Paterson dabbling in Kabbalah?

If the Charter Review Commmision term limit changes are approved, it could mean an abbreviated council stay for the dozen members voted into office in 2005

The third largest skyscraper in the city–taller than the Seagram’s Building!–may soon overlook Penn Station.

There will be no showgirls at the Racino.

Bloomberg has shut the pipeline to his personal fortune, according to the WSJ, and local arts groups are suffering.

Korean shop owners in Flushing fear that a proposed development will push them out and benefit their Chinese neighbors. The plan will be the first the Council votes on since Kingsbridge went down to defeat.

The return of Hiram Monserrate

The DN gives a rundown of the various (Mama) Palin/Johnston dustups.

 

Morning Read: No Showgirls at the Racino, The Return of Monserrate, and David Paterson, Kabbalist