Diane Savino

"I hope to help the women who might have been in a similar situation," his accuser says.
If the industry is correct that there is no potential public health problem, then there is no cost to mitigate radon levels before delivery to the public.
New York state lawmakers have introduced a "death with dignity" bill that would make the state the sixth in the U.S. to allow
A poll earlier this year found that a majority of New Yorkers -- more than 80 percent -- supported the legalization of marijuana
Over the past year, advocates have grown frustrated with Cuomo's refusal to take a clear stand on the CCA, and with his insistence
Savino has said she has 40 votes in the senate, including from five Republicans, which is enough for the bill to pass if
My patient was not a drug addict. She was not seeking to get high. She merely wanted to live out the remainder of her life pain-free so that she could spend it with her family. Medical marijuana alleviated her pain. More importantly, she was able to communicate with her loved ones.
Hiking income taxes, which is rarely a palatable choice for legislators, requires approval of the state government (not just
(c)2013 Newsday The key, Savino said, is getting Senate co-leader Dean Skelos (R-Rockville Centre) to allow the 63-member
Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo has in the past stated his opposition to legalizing medical marijuana. But Gottfried was hopeful the
Senate Majority Leader Dean Skelos (R-Rockville Centre) and Senate Independent Democratic Conference Leader Jeff Klein (D
Klein and his allies formed the IDC after Republicans grabbed control in the 2010 election, citing Democratic Senate "mismanagement
And then there's the Senate. "He hasn't said no," Savino told The Journal of the Governor. "He's willing to have a conversation
"I assume people want to watch it," Bramnick said in 2010. "There is cage wrestling too and that is not 'War & Peace.' There
In 2010, New York gubernatorial candidate Andrew Cuomo told reporters he was not a fan of medical marijuana. “We have proponents
Governor Cuomo is pushing for another marriage equality bill soon. Combined, the "positive impact of marriage equality" in
the principal fault line in fiscal policy is not between the two parties, but between spenders and savers, with the Democrats evenly divided.
Is scrubbing somebody else's floor "work"? How about staying up all night -- every night -- with another person's colicky baby? Or helping their elderly mother shower and use the bathroom?
Once again, the state has no budget. The problem? There's nobody to be afraid of. New York is not a place that operates on rational debate or planning. Power comes from two things: money and fear. Right now we don't have either.
Gay marriage supporters suffered a defeat today when New York state lawmakers rejected a bill that would have established