[The seven factors that will help decide who wins on Tuesday.]
If you need evidence that next month’s special election for New York City public advocate is vastly different than any ordinary election, look no further than Theo Chino — though you will no longer see his name on the ballot.
Just four minutes before the Jan. 14 midnight filing deadline, Mr. Chino submitted his petitions to run for the position — one of the last of 24 potential candidates to do so.
Because ballot order in the Feb. 26 special election is determined by order of petition submission, Mr. Chino, 46, a self-described bitcoin entrepreneur, was slated to be listed toward the very bottom of a ballot that is likely to rank as one of the longest in city history.
But after ballot challenges and other technical reasons, Mr. Chino and six other candidates were disqualified, leaving 17 challengers in New York City’s first citywide special election, which was necessitated by Letitia James’s win in the race for state attorney general in November. The contest is nonpartisan, so there will be no party primaries, and candidates must run under their own party lines — often hinting at a candidate’s priorities.
[What you need to know to start the day: Get New York Today in your inbox.]
The field for the Feb. 26 contest is extraordinarily deep.
It begins with one of the presumed front-runners, the former City Council speaker, Melissa Mark-Viverito, who was the first to submit her petition signatures (candidates must have at least 3,750 signatures to qualify to run).
Ms. Mark-Viverito is running on the Fix the M.T.A. line; Michael Blake, a Bronx assemblyman who will appear second on the ballot, is running on the For the People line.
Here is the rest of the field, in the preliminary ballot order (although court challenges could change things):
3. Dawn Smalls, No More Delays: former lawyer in the Obama administration
4. Eric A. Ulrich, Common Sense: Queens city councilman
5. Ydanis Rodriguez, Unite Immigrants: Manhattan city councilman
6. Daniel J. O’Donnell, Equality For All: Manhattan assemblyman
7. Rafael L. Espinal Jr., Livable City: Brooklyn city councilman
8. Latrice M. Walker, Power Forward: Brooklyn assemblywoman
9. Jumaane D. Williams, It’s Time Let’s Go: Brooklyn city councilman
10. Ron Kim, No Amazon: Queens assemblyman
11. Benjamin L. Yee, Community Strong: entrepreneur and activist
12. A. Manny Alicandro, Better Leaders: lawyer
13. Nomiki D. Konst, Pay Folks More: journalist and activist
14. David Eisenbach, Stop Rebny: Columbia University history professor and ex-candidate for public advocate
15. Jared Rich, Jared Rich For NYC: lawyer
16. Anthony Herbert, Residents First: community activist
17. Helal A. Sheikh, Friends Of Helal: a one-time City Council candidate
This is the first election with the new to public financing option approved by voters. Under the new rules, donations from city residents are capped at ,000 but the city will match the first 0 on an to basis. Candidates can also choose the previous to match on the first 5 with a higher donation limit of ,550.
In order to qualify for matching funds, candidates must raise a minimum of ,500 in contributions from city residents. A handful of candidates met that threshold in the first filing period, giving them an early leg up.
Mr. Blake, 36, the Bronx assemblyman and a vice chairman of the Democratic National Committee, topped all fund-raisers with close to 2,000 raised. He has 2,000 in cash on hand, according to filings from the Campaign Finance Board. With the to match, Mr. Blake’s campaign said they expect to have raised close to million.
Mr. Williams came in second in fund-raising with more than 4,000 in contributions and now has more than 3,000 on hand.
Ms. Smalls, 41, a first-time candidate, raised close to 9,000 and has nearly 4,000 on hand. She said she expects to have raised close to 0,000 once matching funds are calculated, placing her third in fund-raising.
Mr. Espinal, a city councilman who represents Brooklyn, was the only other candidate to meet the matching funds threshold so far.
Mr. Espinal, 34, raised close to 5,000 and has ,000 in cash. Almost ,000 in donations were eligible for the match.
Ms. Mark-Viverito, 49, has not yet met that threshold; she has just over ,000 in donations that are eligible to be matched. Political experts said that failing to meet the matching fund-raising threshold for the first filing puts Ms. Mark-Viverito at a slight disadvantage.
“The likelihood is that she will get the match, but the quicker you get there, the quicker the funds are dispersed,” said Bruce Gyory, a Democratic political consultant. “This is not a September primary.”
He added that the petition and fund-raising filings could signal a shift in the race.
“There were two tests: Where you landed on the ballot in a crowded field and how much money you raised,” Mr. Gyory said. “Blake and Smalls did well on both tests and there are now four top tier candidates.”
Mr. O’Donnell, 57, the Manhattan assemblyman, came close with over ,000 in donations that count toward the match. He raised almost ,000 and has almost ,000 in cash.
Mayor Bill de Blasio called the Feb. 26 election earlier this month after former public advocate Letitia James was elected as state attorney general in November. The winner will hold office for only a few months.
A primary will then be held in September followed by a general election in November. The winner of that contest will fill the remainder of Ms. James’s term, which runs until the end of 2021.
The ballot positions, number of candidates and matching fund totals could shift if candidates challenge the accuracy of one another’s petitions and once the campaign finance board audits donations.
Candidates are already focusing on everything from buses and subways to public housing, privacy rights, increasing the minimum wage and improving the quality of life in the city.
“I truly believe this election will be won by the candidate that reaches the most people, lets them know there is an election on Feb. 26 and gives them a candidate to vote for,” Ms. Smalls said. “You have to give people a reason to show up to the polls on a cold February day.”
In a field this deep, some of the lesser-known candidates may have difficulty breaking through, which could lead to some unorthodox campaign moments.
In early January, Mr. Chino heckled Mr. de Blasio in Harlem during an announcement about a plan to provide discounted MetroCards for the poor. He believes public transportation should be free.
He was intercepted and briefly detained by police officers, who perhaps correctly sensed Mr. Chino’s air of unpredictability.
“This is not your regular election,” Mr. Chino said. “They don’t know what I’m going to do.”
With Mr. Chino’s disqualification, his words proved prophetic.B:
1861新报跑狗彩图【安】【柚】【跑】【下】【来】【楼】，【匆】【匆】【的】【拦】【了】【一】【辆】【出】【租】【车】，【上】【车】【就】【是】“【师】【傅】，【清】【水】【湾】，【麻】【烦】【了】” 【车】【子】【到】【了】【小】【区】【门】【口】，【安】【柚】【又】【着】【急】【忙】【慌】【的】【跑】【进】【了】【小】【区】，【安】【柚】【很】【奇】【怪】【的】【是】，【竟】【然】【看】【到】【李】【姨】【在】【院】【子】【里】。 【安】【柚】【正】【笑】【着】【上】【前】【想】【打】【招】【呼】【的】【时】【候】，【李】【姨】【就】【跑】【了】【进】【去】，【安】【柚】【奇】【怪】【的】【张】【望】【了】【一】【下】【四】【周】“【我】【有】【那】【么】【吓】【人】【吗】？” 【李】【姨】【跑】【进】【去】，【就】【冲】【着】【傅】
【仙】【灵】【谷】。 【楚】【灵】【汐】【自】【从】【和】【自】【家】【表】【姐】【见】【了】【面】【以】【后】，【就】【时】【常】【不】【见】【踪】【影】。【四】【人】【从】【琅】【琊】【城】【辗】【转】【到】【了】【仙】【灵】【谷】，【那】【简】【直】【更】【是】【解】【放】【了】【天】【性】。 【叶】【煌】【开】【始】【还】【能】【容】【忍】，【到】【后】【来】……【简】【直】【忍】【无】【可】【忍】。 【他】【在】【找】【楚】【灵】【汐】，【百】【里】【玄】【渊】（【容】【渊】）【在】【找】【宁】【欢】（【楚】【染】【欢】），【这】【一】【日】，【两】【个】【人】【碰】【上】【面】【了】，【均】【是】【从】【对】【方】【的】【眼】【中】【看】【到】【了】【无】【奈】。 “【你】【就】【不】
【和】【其】【他】【人】【想】【象】【的】【不】【同】，【醒】【后】【的】【凶】【兽】【并】【没】【有】【暴】【起】【乱】【来】【的】【意】【思】。 【斯】【芬】【克】【斯】【甚】【至】【舔】【着】【爪】【子】【洗】【了】【把】【脸】。 【那】【慵】【懒】【的】【样】【子】【看】【得】【旁】【人】【蠢】【蠢】【欲】【动】【又】【畏】【缩】【不】【前】。 【【吃】【鱼】【吗】？】 【斯】【芬】【克】【斯】【偏】【头】，【就】【看】【到】【一】【串】【张】【牙】【舞】【爪】【白】【白】【胖】【胖】【的】【大】【章】【鱼】【被】【递】【到】【了】【他】【眼】【皮】【子】【底】【下】。 【他】【的】【瞳】【孔】【快】【缩】【成】【针】【眼】【大】【小】【了】。 【斯】【芬】【克】【斯】【晃】【了】【晃】【脑】【袋】，
【在】【混】【元】【造】【化】【灵】【鼎】【当】【中】【重】【新】【塑】【造】【出】【来】【的】【躯】【体】【乃】【是】【从】【李】【青】【桐】【本】【体】【之】【上】【抽】【离】【最】【为】【精】【华】【的】【底】【蕴】，【在】【造】【化】【灵】【气】、【混】【沌】【灵】【气】、【各】【色】【道】【韵】【的】【千】【锤】【百】【锻】【之】【下】【重】【演】【生】【命】【造】【化】【奇】【迹】【而】【成】。 【混】【元】【造】【化】【灵】【鼎】【一】【如】【既】【往】【的】【吝】【啬】，【新】【塑】【造】【的】【躯】【体】【保】【持】【了】【李】【青】【桐】【原】【本】【结】【丹】【期】【中】【期】【修】【为】。 【如】【符】【莲】、【金】【刚】【舍】【利】【子】【等】【只】【是】【搬】【了】【一】【个】【家】。 【而】【旧】【躯】【体】【之】【上】1861新报跑狗彩图【晚】【上】。 【华】【灯】【初】【上】。 【阮】【清】【正】【逗】【着】【念】【清】【玩】【儿】，【小】【朋】【友】【的】【快】【乐】【来】【得】【如】【此】【简】【单】，【蹭】【蹭】【鼻】【子】【就】【可】【以】【笑】【得】【咯】【咯】【停】【不】【下】【来】。 “【夫】【人】。”【卫】【榷】【刚】【回】【来】，【身】【上】【带】【着】【夜】【风】【吹】【过】【微】【微】【的】【凉】【意】。 “【嗯】？”【阮】【清】【将】【孩】【子】【给】【一】【旁】【的】【嬷】【嬷】，【让】【她】【带】【孩】【子】【下】【去】【吃】【些】【东】【西】。 【等】【他】【那】【嬷】【嬷】【走】【了】，【卫】【榷】【这】【才】【过】【来】，【从】【后】【头】【环】【抱】【住】【阮】【清】，【道】：“
【宠】【了】【一】【个】【小】【神】【器】【的】【后】【果】，【就】【是】【为】【了】【一】【碗】【水】【端】【平】，【又】【摸】【了】【摸】【九】【转】【混】【沌】【壶】【的】【脑】【袋】，【最】【后】【又】【对】【着】【阿】【锁】【和】【阿】【戟】【表】【示】【了】【下】【革】【命】【战】【友】【情】。 【等】【大】【家】【都】【满】【意】【了】，【靳】【瑶】【终】【于】【可】【以】【放】【心】【的】【问】：“【所】【以】【我】【要】【怎】【样】【才】【能】【找】【到】【他】【们】？” 【小】【圈】【圈】【心】【满】【意】【足】【了】，【干】【事】【也】【麻】【利】【得】【很】。 “【主】【人】，【你】【的】【识】【海】【中】【如】【今】【是】【不】【是】【有】【一】【朵】【白】【色】【的】【曼】【珠】【沙】【华】？”
【这】【次】【播】【音】【别】【出】【心】【裁】【非】【常】【成】【功】，【李】【雪】【婷】【非】【常】【高】【兴】【捕】【捉】【到】【帅】【哥】，【尹】【冰】【也】【非】【常】【高】【兴】【的】【听】【到】【了】【洪】【太】【阳】【因】【为】“【失】【职】”，【被】【播】【音】【老】【师】“【解】【职】”【的】【好】【消】【息】。 【洪】【太】【阳】【也】【非】【常】【高】【兴】【的】【看】【到】【了】【尹】【冰】【对】【他】【又】【恢】【复】【以】【往】【的】【热】【情】【了】，【但】【功】【不】【可】【没】【的】【尹】【湛】【却】【很】【不】【高】【兴】，“【这】【播】【音】【室】【王】【老】【师】【是】【不】【是】【更】【年】【期】【啊】？” 【肖】【美】【人】【看】【了】【看】【他】【的】【手】【机】，【上】【面】【是】【老】
【这】【母】【子】【俩】【一】【死】，【秦】【朗】【得】【到】【消】【息】【如】【何】【能】【忍】？ 【在】【他】【心】【态】【崩】【溃】【的】【时】【候】【动】【手】，【且】【他】【在】【明】【处】【自】【己】【在】【暗】【处】，【加】【上】【回】【京】【路】【途】【遥】【远】，【适】【合】【设】【伏】【的】【地】【方】【简】【直】【不】【要】【太】【多】，【得】【手】【的】【几】【率】【至】【少】【在】【八】【成】【以】【上】。 【八】【成】，【基】【本】【相】【当】【于】【成】【功】！【非】【常】【值】【得】【试】【一】【试】【了】。 【所】【以】，【那】【些】【流】【言】【虽】【然】【说】【是】【流】【言】，【但】【是】【其】【实】【跟】【真】【相】【基】【本】【上】【没】【差】【多】【少】。 【武】【王】【父】
【可】【是】【一】【想】【到】【如】【果】【老】【皇】【帝】【知】【道】【这】【是】，【只】【怕】【又】【要】【气】【的】【吐】【血】，【现】【在】【老】【皇】【帝】【可】【不】【能】【死】，【所】【以】【他】【只】【能】【想】【办】【法】【劝】【住】【眼】【前】【这】【两】【人】。 “【你】【们】【还】【愣】【着】【干】【什】【么】，【去】，【快】【去】【把】【他】【们】【两】【个】【给】【分】【开】！”【刘】【公】【公】【指】【了】【指】【身】【后】【一】【众】【侍】【卫】，【让】【他】【们】【上】【前】【去】。 【侍】【卫】【们】【互】【看】【了】【一】【眼】，【最】【终】【还】【是】【没】【办】【法】，【只】【好】【冲】【进】【那】【两】【人】【的】【打】【斗】【圈】，【忍】【着】【打】【上】【身】【的】【拳】【打】【脚】【踢】