CONCORD, NH – Mayor of Blasio, who has not fled during an election campaign in the Granite state, was not exactly a magnet for the presidential election.
Only 20 people came on Sunday to hear the leader of the Americas In the largest city there is a round table on mental health – including the 14 jury members and only six in the audience.
There were also about six reporters available, who made the room in the Sugar River Valley Regional Technical School look a little less effective
De Blasio – who continued to refuse to engage in a White House run – pulled out a worn-out one Page from his Mayor campaign book and focused on First Lady Chirlane McCray on his second day on the important battlefield state.
The day began with de Blasio and McCray, who advertised their underlined $ 1
"It's my partner in everything I do, and that's a phrase we say at every opening and say for years," said de Blasio. "They feel their humanity and they feel compassion."
He added, "What Chirlane says and does is very, very powerful."
It was a return to formation for Hizzoner, who put McCray at the center of his victorious, but initially tedious campaign to become the 105th mayor of New York.
"It's a huge crisis," McCray said of the small number of panelists.
The small bulk of the mayor resembled that of a lower-class candidate who actually announced they have fallen into the early basic state, such as New York Senator Kirsten Gillibrand. In comparison, Senator Elizabeth Warren, who was fourth among the Democrats in the New Hampshire polls, brought 300 people to a recent event.
The City Council will hold hearings on the effectiveness of DDR next week McCray's Thrive NYC, as new figures from the NYPD show, received the initiative in 2018, 23 percent more reports on people with mental health problems than 2015.  The second public stop for the first couple in New York in Claremont also took a page from the political book – shows McCray's biography. Hizzoner and McCray went to a humble yellow house that had called their family home for a century after their emigration from Barbados – where for decades she was the only black family living full-time in the small town of New England.
"We came up here many summers, we had family gatherings we visited," McCray said, describing her memories of the place where her mother, Katharine, was born, grew up, and returned there in the summer would be with a young chirlane.
"My grandmother would make a yellow cake," McCray said.