DeMorning Links: eVisits only


Family and friends of inmates no longer need to enter the D.C. jail for visits. (MARVIN JOSEPH/TWP/THE WASHINGTON POST)

In other news:

New D.C. school test scores are in: Math is up, reading is flat (Post, Examiner, WaTimes)

Tommy Wells says let’s relax those speeding camera fines, maybe (D.C. Wire, Examiner)

There are lots of perfectly legal ways to influence a local political campaign (WBJ)

United Medical Center board gives CEO Frank DeLisi the heave-ho (WBJ)

At least one cop appears not to have gotten the cameras-are-OK memo (WTTG-TV, Atlantic Cities)

Washington Business Journal editor: “The mayor is either lying or just about the most clueless leader around. Either way, he must resign for the good of the city.” (WBJ)

Jonetta Rose Barras is not a fan of the “One City Action Plan, “ calling it “a rehashed amalgam of goals and strategies previously advertised” (Examiner)

No scandal questions for Vincent Gray at Community of Hope health center groundbreaking (WRC-TV)

Gray and Bill Clinton have more in common than a lawyer (Loose Lips)

Mayoral security: still expensive (Examiner)

Remembering Leroy Cook, “mayor” of Brentwood and longtime Fort Myer Construction employee (Post)

D.C. has “turned the tide” on HIV epidemic, experts say (WaTimes)

The city hires a third Medicaid contractor: MedStar (WBJ)

Maryland’s lieutenant governor is giving his Jeff Thompson cash back (WaTimes)

Tourism officials estimate AIDS Conference economic boost at $33 million (Examiner)

FBI Washington Field Office’s criminal investigations chief gets a big promotion (Examiner)

Man found shot to death in Randle Highlands this morning (Crime Scene)

Artwork caused two-hour Red Line delay (Examiner)

The Corcoran wants to hear from you about possible relocation (Arts Desk)

It’s official: Lee Satterfield will remain D.C. Superior Court’s top dog (Crime Scene, Legal Times)

Delays in Albrecht Muth case could mean trial gets postponed until next year (Post, WaTimes)

Capital Fringe will stay on New York Avenue for one more year (Post)

Mike DeBonis covers Congress and national politics for The Washington Post. He previously covered D.C. politics and government from 2007 to 2015.
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