From the beginning, both middle-class Democrats Adams and Hokur seemed to find common ground on issues related to helping public security and working-class New Yorkers. Supported by Hochul Make changes to rollback bail reformOne of Adams’ major policy priorities in Albany.
Only some of these proposals eventually passed the state legislature, but the mayor will fund the expansion of the earned income tax credit program to support low-income workers in the city and the repair of public housing. Trust for.
Political consultant Hank Sheinkopf said having a good relationship with the governor is always important to the mayor, but even more important to Adams, who faces the left-wing legislature.
“It will be more difficult for the legislature to drive a wedge between them,” Sheinkopf said.
Still, their bond will soon be tested again. Hochul needs to decide within the next few months whether Adams will sign two laws against loud voices. There is a bill that requires the number of classes to be reduced at public schools in New York City and a bill that bans cryptocurrency mining for two years. Environmental advocate.
The first bill to deal with decades of complaints in municipal schools is backed by the United States Teachers Union (UFT), an education advocate and state teachers union. But Adams quotes an estimate of $ 500 million a year to build new space and hire more teachers, saying the measure would be too expensive.
“The governor intends to evaluate her,” Adams said when asked if he would ask the governor to exercise his veto at a public housing event earlier this month. However, Adams added that he plans to continue discussions with UFT and lawmakers.
Following Wednesday’s approval event, reporters asked Hokuru if Adams reached out to discuss the crypto bill.
According to the tweet, “we’ll talk about it soon,” she told him.