Memo to Michelle: Stop whining.

Someone should tell Boston Mayor Michelle Wu that she will get nowhere in Moss & Cos attacking Gov. Charlie Baker over the city’s drug-addicted homeless. That’s his problem, not hers.

In addition, Baker has poured nearly $40 million into Boston to address the humanitarian crisis, with another $20 million remaining. But apparently that’s not enough.

The baker should ask for an account before giving another penny. Where did the $40 million go?

What does Wu want anyway? More. When does she want it? now.

“We really need the state to step up,” Wu told his vigil supporters on the radio last month.

Annoyed that Wu would publicly shout about him not providing more assistance for “wraparound” housing for drug-addicted homeless people, Baker said, “At some point, the city has to take these drug “Having to deal with vendors who just hang out there and prey. People.”

“I just wanted to set the record straight. Because I have a legislature that gave me $40 million to spend on this stuff, and we did,” he added.

Wu responded by saying, “No one is doing enough.” “Both the city and the state have invested significant time and money, but the people on our waiting list (for housing) we need to take joint ownership of the regional and statewide challenge that we face today,” he told the Herald. available.”

Translated, that means Wu wants more taxpayer money to deal with a Boston problem that has existed since 2014, when then-Mayor Marty Walsh closed the Long Island Bridge over safety concerns. This led to the island’s 440 drug addiction treatment centers. Instead of repairing or replacing the bridge, it was demolished a year later and recovering addicts were left to fend for themselves.

Hence mas and kas. It’s the area at the intersection of Massachusetts Avenue and Melnea Cass Boulevard where about 200 homeless people gather to buy, sell and use drugs.

It is a hell, and has been for years, a place where criminal activities — robbery, prostitution and violence — are commonplace. Many of the drug addicts need homes and health. Drug dealers also need housing, just in prison.

Quincy has opposed rebuilding the bridge for years because island traffic from Boston passed through the city’s Squantum neighborhood due to inadequate roads.

This led to a recent investigation by U.S. Attorney Rachel Rollins into allegations that the civil rights of homeless drug addicts were violated by denying them access and recovery on the island. Is.

Since the mayor took office, the Wu administration has had problems with drug addiction support and housing, as did the Walsh administration.

It’s hard to believe that in this day and age that Boston and the state could let this issue simmer and fester after all these years while bragging about all the wonders that the growing Seaport District had to offer. have created

This brings us to the smoke and mirrors of a young Wu administration that is “revitalizing and reimagining” downtown Boston to attract more businesses and residents, or to promote its proposed transformation of Boston Common into a farmers market, theme park. ” can boast of a project to do. Jannat, still unable to solve the original problem of Moss and Kass.

If that wasn’t bad enough, Wu acted as if it was Baker, a Republican, who brought down the Long Island Bridge, not his predecessor, a fellow Democrat.

Despite his cries, Wu won’t get another dime from Baker, who is leaving office in January anyway.

So, the nefarious ploy is to pitch Maura Haley, a fellow progressive who many believe will be the next governor, to waste millions more in taxpayer money.

A combination of Wu, Wake and Wine will go a long way with Haley.

Peter Lucas is a veteran political reporter and columnist from Massachusetts.