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Len Berman & Michael Riedel in the Morning:

Tony Travers, professor of politics at the London School of Economics, joined Len and Michael this week to discuss congestion pricing, which in 21 years hasn’t changed the level of traffic in London.


Nearly everyone it seems has been dissatisfied with President Biden’s response to Monday’s Israeli airstrike that accidentally killed seven relief aid workers in Gaza. On Tuesday, Biden made a statement blaming Israel for the assault, but that statement upset both Democrats, who feel the US should distance itself from the Israeli war effort or insist on a cease-fire, and Republicans, who feel he is selling out Israel to drum up votes for the 2024 election. In an interview with Len and Michael this week, WOR White House correspondent Jon Decker analyzed the avalanche of bad reception that Joe Biden is now trying to correct.


Is the pendulum in New York politics swinging back towards the middle? New Yorkers nearly picked Republican Lee Zelden to be governor in 2022, despite voter registration numbers that heavily favored Democrats. In New York City, meanwhile, Mayor Eric Adams has been a vocal critic of bail reform and a strong supporter of the NYPD, two opinions that have not endeared him to Democrat leadership. But is the momentum actually turning? Democrat strategist Melissa DeRosa discussed just that with Len and Michael this week.


Mark Simone:

Mark spoke with economist Steve Moore about how the impact on congestion pricing on New York City will be felt more than just on your EZ Pass statement…look for prices on nearly everything to rise as a result.


Will New Yorkers finally do something about politicians who believe criminals should not be punished? How can Republicans think more creatively in order to get people out to vote?


CNBC contributor Jake Novak spoke with Mark this week about how the United States and other countries have been turning their backs on Israel, and the ramifications of doing so.

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