* The governors of New York and New Jersey are trying to wrest control from Mayor Michael Bloomberg of events and other decisions at the 9/11 Memorial, including the annual ceremony marking the terrorist attacks, the Wall Street Journal reports:

* The U.S. Court of Appeals ruled that New York Citys taxi system complies with federal laws in a decision that rebuffs a class-action suit from disabled passengers, the New York Times writes:

*Almost one-third of state school districts will spend their cash reserves in less than two years, according to a new survey, the Times-Union reports:

* Bloomberg blasted the appeals judges who threw out a case against a Bronx teenager police arrested for possessing a loaded gun, the New York Post reports:

* Brooklyn District Attorney Charles Hynes did not work to extradite an alleged pedophile for prosecution despite his promises to the contrary, according to newly released documents the Times examines:

* State Sen. Adriano Espillats supporters want the Board of Election to investigate the slow pace of the election count that narrowed Rep. Charlie Rangels lead to just over 1,000 votes, the Times reports:

* The City Council overrode three Bloomberg vetoes, approved an Upper West Side zoning measure and signed off on a $68.5-billion budget in its last session before summer, the Journal notes:

* Bronx District Attorney Robert Johnson will expand an NYPD ticket-fixing probe resulting in indictments against 16 officers to include seven local and federal police agencies, the Journal writes:

* Police officers routinely downgrade crimes to lesser offenses and discourage victims from filling complaints to juke crime statistics, a new survey shows, but NYPD brass questioned the reports methodology, the Times writes:

*Former Rep. Anthony Weiner discusses the politics and future of the Supreme Courts health care decision with the New York Observer but refuses to answer questions about his resignation: