NO 911 RECORDING: The District of Columbia receives nearly 1.3 million 911 calls a year, yet the public rarely gets a chance to hear the audio recordings because D.C. city officials routinely cite privacy concerns to keep them away from the media and the public.
NO 911 RECORDING: The District of Columbia receives nearly 1.3 million 911 calls a year, yet the public rarely gets a chance to hear the audio recordings because D.C. city officials routinely cite privacy concerns to keep them away from the media and the public. Jacquelyn Martin AP
NO 911 RECORDING: The District of Columbia receives nearly 1.3 million 911 calls a year, yet the public rarely gets a chance to hear the audio recordings because D.C. city officials routinely cite privacy concerns to keep them away from the media and the public. Jacquelyn Martin AP

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Open-records law morphs into tool for corporations, advocates

March 15, 2015 9:07 AM

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