D.C. Police Seek Help In Finding Suspects In Adams Morgan Sexual Assault | WAMU 88.5 - American University Radio

WAMU 88.5 : News

Filed Under:

D.C. Police Seek Help In Finding Suspects In Adams Morgan Sexual Assault

The Metropolitan Police Department is asking for help in finding a truck linked to a sexual assault in Adams Morgan over the weekend:

The Metropolitan Police Department is seeking the public's assistance in identifying and locating several persons and a vehicle of interest in connection to a First Degree Sexual Assault and Robbery, which occurred in the 2400 block of Ontario Road, NW.

On Sunday, May 11, 2014, at approximately 5:45 am, an adult female was walking in the area when she was approached by a group of four males and two females. The group dragged the victim into a nearby alley where they robbed her of her personal property. Two of the males then sexually assaulted her before fleeing.

The vehicle of interest is described as a black, Ford F-150 four-door truck.

Anyone who has information regarding this case should call police at 202-727-9099 or text 50411.

WAMU 88.5

'Historic Landmark' Status Complicates Corcoran Renovations

Plans by George Washington University to renovate the Corcoran Gallery of Art may be thrown for a loop after D.C.'s historic preservation board designated much of the interior of the building as a historic landmark.

NPR

In This Museum, Visitors Can Eat At The Exhibits

The Southern Museum of Food and Beverage in New Orleans chronicles the eats and drinks of the Southern states. And it may be one of the only museums where visitors can imbibe while viewing exhibits.
NPR

Staten Island Candidates Avoid Talk Of Eric Garner Case

In the New York Congressional district where an an unarmed black man died at the hands of police last year, neither candidate for a special congressional election is using the death to score points.
NPR

As Health Apps Hop On The Apple Watch, Privacy Will Be Key

The notion of receiving nutrition advice from artificial intelligence on your wrist may seem like science fiction. But health developers are betting this kind of behavior will become the norm.

Leave a Comment

Help keep the conversation civil. Please refer to our Terms of Use and Code of Conduct before posting your comments.