The Washington Post

DeMorning Links: Pepco dyspepsia

Pepco employees could walk off the job after rejecting a contract offer from the utility. (Matt McClain/FOR THE WASHINGTON POST)

In other news:

Three arrests in high-profile Capitol Hill beating (Post, WTOP)

UDC board could decide to dump President Allen Sessoms today (WTTG-TV)

Disappearance of mother and daughter is a stone-cold whodunit (Post)

D.C.’s oldest resident dies at 112 (WRC-TV)

Learn to be a better Nationals fan (City Paper)

Covert police squad sees results combating robberies (Crime Scene)

Adrian Fenty joins major Silicon Valley investment firm (PostTech, WSJ, TechCrunch)

Is the CBE program worth keeping at all? (Post editorial)

Yes, environmental czar Christophe Tulou was fired for countervailing administration policy on fighting water pollution (WaTimes)

Doubts on proposal for “good standing” certificates for convicts (Examiner)

D.C. Council moves on Airports Authority board changes (Post, Examiner, Loose Lips)

Even burying only major power lines is an expensive proposition (Housing Complex)

Emily Miller discovers you’re supposed to register pepper spray in the District (WaTimes)

Skyland buildings come tumbling down... (Examiner, WaTimes, WRC-TV)

... With Hizzoner’s help (@TomHowellJr)

Michael Brown suggests doubling the lifespan of a business license (Examiner)

Crack found in gentleman’s crack (Examiner)

Man convicted of drive-by murder will get a new trial (Examiner)

IG: Adult Protective Services should refer more cases to police (Examiner)

Anacostia BID finally has a board (DCmud)

Street violinist livens up Georgetown (Post)

Council hearing today on MLK Library plans (WaTimes)

Clyde’s executive managed to steal $600,000 from the company (Crime Scene)

High rents are killing vintage stores (Washingtonian)

Readers speak up for Uber (Post letters)

A Zipcar for scooters, mayhaps? (UrbanTurf)

Could Teddy win? (Sports Bog, DCist, USN&WR)

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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