The Washington Post

DeMorning Links: Can business still lead?

Without business leaders’ support, there would have been no Metro. (Matt McClain/FOR THE WASHINGTON POST)

In other news:

FEMS uniform controversy edges toward outright mutiny (WTTG-TV, WJLA-TV)

Ken Cuccinelli’s D.C. rat claims get him a “Pants on Fire” (Politifact)

Muriel Bowser defends corporate donations to political campaigns (WAMU-FM, Loose Lips)

Bowser’s primary opponent shovels snow outside her campaign HQ (@MaxSkolnik)

One City ain’t cheap (Examiner)

Marion Barry’s minor surgery went fine (AP)

Deputy mayor for education inserts foot in mouth (D.C. Schools Insider)

City, DYRS official dropped from lawsuit filed by family of man murdered by escaped ward (WaTimes)

Construction will begin soon on Marshall Heights tennis facility (Capital Business)

Would D.C. officials’ autonomy lobbying be better done at home? (Post editorial)

Vincent Gray gets another Jonetta Rose Barras knuckle-rapping over spending pressures (Examiner)

Questioning Mary Cheh’s motives on gas station bill (Post editorial)

The teachers allowed to waive their high-stakes evaluations are indeed waiving them (Examiner)

Neighborhood leaders in Adams Morgan, Mount Pleasant question utility of visitor parking permit program (Examiner)

Will a council hearing allow the D.C. boxing world to save face (Examiner)

Gray and Eleanor Holmes Norton to lead pushback on World War I Memorial nationalization proposal ahead of Tuesday hearing (Examiner)

The District’s leadership in green buildings (WAMU-FM)

Harry Thomas Jr. “puts family, DC Council to shame” (District Chronicles)

Woodridge: “another Northeast neighborhood transforming — albeit more slowly than some others” (Post)

A fond farewell to Melody Record Shop (Post)

Adams Morgan, H Street and the cycles of neighborhood commerce (RPUS)

Mind your GPS receiver (Post)

Museums aren’t airports (Examiner)

Mall Bikeshare stations move to next set of approvals (Examiner)

“Will Takoma Park Finally Embrace Its Inner Bethesda?” (DCmud)

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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