DeMorning Links: Not actually innocent


Catherine Fuller with her son, William, in a 1983 family photograph taken near their K Street NE home. (Fuller family )

In other news:

Half of all D.C. traffic fatalities in 2010 were pedestrians (Post)

City-appointed tax commission starts its work (WaTimes)

$34 million Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool rebuild is nearly complete (Post)

Coming to Massachusetts Avenue NW: A huge billboard for gun lessons (WBJ)

The guys who led the D.C./Batimore 2012 Olympics push are now looking at 2024 (Sun, WRC-TV)

Mayor’s chief of staff had breakfast with famous crisis consultant amid crisis (AP, Post)

Chuck Thies: “I would be concerned if Gray’s lieutenants had not sought recommendations from a specialist. District residents benefit when the administration functions well.” (WRC-TV)

Jonetta Rose Barras: “These days, education reform borders on a covert action, filled with code language, secret meetings for select individuals, and unexplained financial disbursements.” (Examiner)

Controversial campaign consultant Vicky Wilcher is helping Ron Moten’s Ward 7 bid (WaTimes)

Only part of lesbian cops’ discrimination lawsuit will go forward (HuffPo)

PTA accuses fired DCPS principal of absconding with computer, trashing sensitive documents (WJLA-TV)

Want to sue D.C. Water over Bloomingdale flooding? (Bloomingdale blog)

Three dead, one wounded in weekend bloodshed (Post)

More on plans for Bible museum set to hold some 40,000 artifacts (Post)

Federal money granted for Kennedy Street NW rebuild, performance parking (Beyond DC)

Another poll finds dim view of Pepco’s storm performance (WTOP)

“[W]e should be seen as a model for high-functioning, thoughtful city government, not a model of corruption and greed.” (Blade)

City buys former used car lot in Shaw in redevelopment bid (WBJ)

Georgetown canalboat won’t be destroyed until mules can tow it upriver (Patch)

Ty Barnett’s Vegas fight didn’t pan out (The Root DC)

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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