You are reading

PODCAST: We Speak to Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, Looks to Unseat AOC

May 12, 2020 By Christian Murray

The Democratic primary for the 14th Congressional District takes place June 23 and incumbent Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez faces a high-profile rival in former CNBC reporter Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.

We speak to Caruso-Cabrera about her campaign to unseat Ocasio-Cortez and why she believes voters in the district would be better served by her.

She is also calling on Ocasio-Cortez for a series of debates.

email the author: [email protected]


Click for Comments 
Gardens Watcher

Correction: AOC was recorded as a YES vote on the HEROES Act, despite trying to block it on the procedural vote and her spokesperson having told The Hill that she would be a NO vote on the bill. So James, it looks like she’s finally seen the light and is working with Nancy Pelosi and the Democrats.

James Edward

I will work with Nancy Pelosi. I will work with Chuck Schumer.

Those are two excellent reasons not to vote for this pretend friend of working people.

Gardens Watcher

AOC voted against the House Democrats $3 trillion relief bill, the HEROES Act. She voted against funding for NY and for workers— once again.

Vote her OUT on June 23!


This woman reeks of corporate interest and profiting from gentrification.

Fug Cabrera-Carpetbagger

Good luck to Ms. Caruso-Carpetbagger, who wants to destroy Social Security and is otherwise clueless about the district she’s attempting to pillage.

If she were making public appearances, she’d be sick of me. I’d be at every one, with a sign noting how full of shirt her book is, and how none of it aligns with our interests.


Leave a Comment
Reply to this Comment

All comments are subject to moderation before being posted.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

Recent News

Two-Wheel Traffic Up on Bridges, But Cash-Strapped City Can’t Expand Crowded Bike Lanes

Even with many New Yorkers staying home during the pandemic, growing legions of bicyclists are pedaling over the city-run East River bridges that link Queens and Brooklyn to Manhattan.

“It can get pretty tight up there at times,” Andre Figueroa, 19, of Astoria, said before riding into Manhattan over the Queensboro Bridge’s shared cyclist and pedestrian path. “Ever since the start of this pandemic, you’ve seen a real change when it comes to people bicycling.”