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Although Yang encouraged voters to rank Garcia on their ballot, Garcia made it clear that she was not offering a co-endorsement.
“There’s no one here who’s saying something so egregious that I had to come in and had to stop somebody, so I decided to put my time in ranked-voting."
A new poll out Monday from NY1 and Ipsos found Adams had surged ahead with 22% of those polled. However, the polling does not reflect the past week as it was done at the end of May.
With less than a month before the primary, New Yorkers — and not just journalists — are asking Yang tough questions, checking if this celebrity candidate has what it takes to lead the city.
With four weeks left to go until primary day, Liu's backing gives Yang a united group of supporters among the city's prominent Asian American elected officials.
Andrew Yang, who entered the New York City mayor’s race as a frontrunner in January, this week brought into sharp relief some yawning gaps between what he knows and what he doesn’t about the basic functioning of New York City.
The controversy began after Yang tweeted on Monday that he was “standing with the people of Israel.”
Menchaca dropped out of the mayoral race last month.
The incident has drawn condemnation from several mayoral candidates, along with a group of women state lawmakers.
The backlash represented the second misstep this week for the mayoral candidate.
On Monday, Scott Stringer held a press conference in Corona, Queens to join others in condemning Yang's remarks.
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