This is the meeting schedule for the D.C. Council and its committees for the coming week. All meetings are held in the Council Chamber of the John A. Wilson Building, 1350 Pennsylvania Ave. NW, unless otherwise noted.
Committee of the whole public hearing, Room 412, 10 a.m. Agenda: "Board of Zoning Adjustment Ruthanne G. Miller Confirmation Resolution of 2005," PR 16-431.
Judiciary public oversight hearing, 10:30 a.m. Agenda: the D.C. police department.
Consumer and regulatory affairs public round table, 6:30 p.m. Agenda: Vacant buildings for rehabilitation, tenant opportunities to purchase and other issues at specific rental properties: 1840/1846 Vernon St. NW, 809-811 Otis Pl. NW, 1433 T St. NW and 201-213 16th St. NE. The round table will examine compliance with D.C. law on the proposed relocation of tenants.
No scheduled hearings; Veterans Day observed.
Health public oversight hearing, 10 a.m. Agenda: implementation of Medicare Part D prescription drug coverage.
Human Services public oversight hearing, Room 412, 10 a.m. Agenda: the Child and Family Services Administration.
Committee of the whole meeting, 10 a.m. Agenda: "Transfer of Jurisdiction Over a Portion of U.S. Reservation 475, Fort Mahan Park on Parts of Square 5078 and 5079, Approval Resolution of 2005," PR 16-306. "Board of Zoning Adjustment Ruthanne G. Miller Confirmation Resolution of 2005," PR 16-431.
Economic development public hearing, 10 a.m. Agenda: the Sursum Corda/NW 1 redevelopment project.
Public works and the environment committee meeting, Room 123, 2 p.m. The agenda had not been set as of press time.
Consumer and regulatory affairs public hearing, Room 412,
2 p.m. Agenda: "Installation of Automated External Defibrillators Amendment Act of 2005," Bill
16-43. To amend the "Public Access to Automated Defibrillator Act of 2000" to require the installation of the defibrillators in buildings that are owned or occupied by the District and accommodate more than 100 people, in health clubs, and in privately owned buildings that accommodate more than 1,000 people.