Broadsheet given unprecedented access inside residential building to host a political petition-signing

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Gateway lady petitioning inside 200 RectorFebruary 13, 2016- The Broadsheet, which is the mouthpiece of the establishment Democrats in Battery Park (i.e. Sheldon Silver, Dan Squadron, and Margaret Chin), have been given unusual access for decades to the inside of residential buildings to place their advertising flier on desks. Now, they have taken it to a new level.

Matt Fenton, a writer for the Broadsheet, and his wife, Justine Cuccia, both residents in 200 Rector Place, were given access by Howard Milstein’s management company, Milford Management, to host a political protest petition-signing inside the building.

A women who lives in Gateway Plaza was approaching residents inside of the building at 200 Rector Place as they walked by the desk. There are strict campaign rules against such activity.

In this case, BatteryPark.TV actually endorses the effort to end taxation without representation in BPC. However, the means does not justify the end.

If your building is giving special access to one “news” flier over the others, you should speak to your building manager and object.

More pure crap from the Broadsheet

Broadsheet helps promote disgraced Sheldon Silver

Broadsheet spins the Jeff Galloway conviction

The Broadsheet finally reports on the Sheldon Silver scandal, making no mention of arrest, only praising him

Broadsheet fails to disclose conflicts on interest

April Fool’s joke? Broadsheet passes off commercial as news

Broadsheet, absent throughout Hurricane Sandy, posts self-congratulatory letter

Broadsheet publishes more PR for the BPCA that pays them

This entry was posted in - Op-Ed, - Politics, City government, Law, State Government. Bookmark the permalink.

One Response to Broadsheet given unprecedented access inside residential building to host a political petition-signing

  1. mpbraverman says:

    Why are you calling this collecting of signatures in a building lobby a “political” action? A group of local people believe that there should be local residents on the BPCA Board. Outdoor temperatures were freezing and so they stayed in the lobby to encourage residents to sign the petition requesting the Governor to name locals to the Board. What “campaign rules” apply in this case? Thanks!

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