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Odds That the McGreevey Threesomes Actually Happened: Two to One

Well, the Post really dropped the ball on the whole David Paterson affair story (their version of the tale was devoid of quotes from the new governor, and filled with the line "the Post has learned" without the polite "from the Daily News" after it), but man, are they on top of the McGreevey threesome story. "IT WAS 3-MENDOUS" blares their headline. (All the News could come up with was "McOrgy." Lame.) Andrea Peyser called the series of trysts between Jim McGreevey, Dina Matos McGreevey, and limo driver Teddy Pedersen as "T.G.I. Friday's Three-For All." Shrieks Peyser:

The couple frequently enjoyed dinner a trois, before retiring to lick leftover spicy Buffalo wing sauce and chive-immersed sour cream from Pedersen's body. Lord knows what they did with the fried mozzarella sticks.
Come on, Andrea — you know exactly what they did with them. If you didn't have such a vivid imagination for the tawdry and disgusting, you'd be out slicing oranges in Prospect Park with the rest of the soccer moms. Anyway, the best part of today's updates on the McNage à trois was that the former governor was quick to confirm the sexual encounters, just as his estranged wife immediately denied them. The problem with having sex with more than one person at a time, you see, is that suddenly it's not your word against his. It's your word against his and the cute limo driver's*. And that, like most situations involving sex and mozzarella sticks, is an uncomfortable situation in which to find yourself. Matos McGreevey denies threesomes; Jim McGreevey confirms aide's account [NYDN] MCG: IT WAS 3-MENDOUS SEX [NYP] *Did anyone else notice that Ted Pedersen is 29 now, which means that he was 20ish when these affairs took place before 2001. Wow. Go-Go Gadget McGreeveys!


The Hot, Everything-But Guy

Once a week, Daily Intel takes a peek at what your friends and neighbors are doing behind doors left slightly ajar. Today, the Hot, Everything-But Guy: 26, male, Chelsea, gay, single. DAY ONE 7:05 a.m.: Wake up an hour before alarm, ugh. I need to pee. 7:10 a.m.: Once the morning wood deflates, I climb down stairs from my loft bed, put on boxers, and scurry out of apartment into hallway to the shared bathroom. 7:45 a.m.: Making yummy omelette with hot peppers when I hear sounds of flip-flops flip-flopping from the hall. I look through the peephole with a clear view of hallway to the shared shower hoping for Hot Neighbor in apartment #4 or guy above me in #10. Nope, it's just Cliff.


Jon Corzine Will Sign Gay-Marriage Bill, But Won't Give Republicans a Talking Point

Governor Jon Corzine of New Jersey is frustrating gay activists because he is hesitant to get moving on a bill to change the state's civil-unions policy to one of flat-out marriage equality. After a report was released yesterday that says civil unions in the state are not equal to marriages, the state legislature is under pressure to change the law. Civil unions have been allowed since 2006 in New Jersey after the State Supreme Court ruled that gay couples should receive the same legal rights and protections as married straight couples. Legislators quickly created a law that was designed to give equality to all parties. In order to comply with the decree of the Supreme Court, adjustments have to be made to the current policy, but Corzine says he wants to wait until after November to do so. "He will sign a bill, but doesn't want to make it a presidential-election-year issue," Corzine spokeswoman Lilo Stainton said. This is a shrewd move, both for Democrats and gays alike. A Republican nominee will be sure to use the specter of gay marriage to scare their base to the voting booths in November, as George Bush did so effectively in 2004. The last thing that gays hoping to wed (and Democrats hoping to win) need are endless high-profile speeches about the sanctity of marriage. It's the one issue that could bring evangelicals like James Dobson together with front-runner John McCain, whom they currently mistrust. N.J. governor concerned civil unions don't bring equal rights [Newsday]