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List of MCM road closures

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List of MCM road closures

The upcoming 37th annual Marine Corps Marathon (MCM) and the MCM10K on Sunday, October 28 are set to close many of the roads in Northern Virginia and Washington, D.C. The event begins at 7:40 a.m. as runners take off from Route 110 in Arlington, VA. Only the roads below will be affected on race day and will be reopened as soon as the event ends. The course officially closes at 3 p.m.

4:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Marshall Drive from North Meade Street to Route 110

4:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. North Meade Street from Marshall Drive to Lynn Street

4:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Route 110 from I-66 to U.S. Highway 1

4:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Wilson Boulevard from North Nash Street to Route 110

4:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Lynn Street from North Meade Street to Lee Highway

4:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Fort Myer Drive from North Meade Street to Lee Highway

4:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. North Moore Street from Wilson Boulevard to Lee Highway

4:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 19th Street North from Lynn Street to North Nash Street

4:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Route 110 ramp from Washington Blvd. to Route 110

5:00 a.m.-1:07 p.m. Jefferson Drive SW from 3rd Street SW to 14th Street SW

7:23 a.m.-9:15 a.m. Lee Highway (eastbound) from Lynn Street to North Kirkwood Street

7:30 a.m.-9:25 a.m. Spout Run Parkway from Lee Highway to George Washington Memorial Parkway (GWMP)

7:30 a.m.-9:40 a.m. GWMP from Spout Run to Key Bridge off ramp (one northbound lane remains open) 7:33 a.m.-9:40 a.m. Francis Scott Key Bridge (all lanes)

7:35 a.m.-10:45 a.m. Canal Road NW from M Street NW to Reservoir Road NW

7:35 a.m.-1:17 p.m. 14th Street SW from Jefferson Drive to northbound HOV lanes

7:35 a.m.-1:45 p.m. HOV lanes from 14th Street SW to HOV ramp at South Eads Street

7:40 a.m.-2:00 p.m. South Eads Street from South Rotary Road to Army Navy Drive

7:42 a.m.-10:15 a.m. Reservoir Road NW from MacArthur Blvd. NW to Canal Road NW

7:42 a.m.-10:25 a.m. MacArthur Blvd. NW from Foxhall Road NW to Reservoir Road NW

7:45 a.m.-10:30 a.m. Foxhall Road NW from Canal Road NW to MacArthur Boulevard NW

7:45 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Army Navy Drive from South Fern to 12th Street South

7:47 a.m.-10:36 a.m. M Street NW from Canal Road NW to Wisconsin Avenue NW

7:48 a.m.-10:40 a.m. Wisconsin Avenue from M Street NW to K Street NW

7:49 a.m.-10:45 a.m. K Street NW from Wisconsin Avenue NW to Rock Creek and Potomac Parkway NW

7:50 a.m.-11:04 a.m. Rock Creek and Potomac Parkway NW from K Street NW to Independence Avenue

7:52 a.m.-11:05 p.m. Lincoln Circle from 23rd Street NW to 23rd Street SW

7:53 a.m.-12:00 p.m. Ohio Drive SW at West Potomac Park from Independence Avenue SW around East Potomac Park to Maine Avenue SW

8:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m. 15th Street South from Crystal Drive to Eads Street

8:00 a.m.- 2:30 p.m. 12th Street from Army Navy Drive to Crystal Drive

8:00 a.m.- 2:30 p.m. Crystal Drive from 12th Street to 23rd Street

8:00 a.m.- 2:35 p.m. 23rd Street from Crystal Drive to North Clark Street

8:00 a.m.- 2:40 p.m. South Clark Street from 23rd Street to 12th Street

8:00 a.m.- 2:43 p.m. South Fern Street from Army Navy Drive to South Rotary Road

8:00 a.m.- 2:45 p.m. South Rotary Road from South Fern Street to Columbia Pike

8:00 a.m.- 2:45 p.m. Columbia Pike from South Rotary Road to Washington Blvd. on ramp

8:00 a.m.- 3:00 p.m. Washington Blvd. from Columbia Pike to Route 110 off ramp

8:02 a.m.-12:10 p.m. Maine Avenue SW from East Basin Drive to Independence Avenue SW

8:03 a.m.-12:25 p.m. East Basin Drive from Maine Avenue to Ohio Drive

8:06 a.m.-12:28 p.m. Independence Avenue SW from Maine Avenue SW to Ohio Drive SW

8:13 a.m.-12:35 p.m. 15th Street NW/SW from Constitution Avenue NW to Maine Ave. SW

8:13 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Madison Drive NW from 15th Street NW to 3rd Street NW

8:15 a.m.-12:55 p.m. 3rd Street; Pennsylvania Avenue to Maryland Avenue SW

8:16 a.m.-12:50 p.m. Pennsylvania Avenue NW from 3rd Street NW to E. Capitol Circle

8:16 a.m.-12:50 p.m. 1st Street; Pennsylvania NW to Maryland Avenue SW

8:16 a.m.-12:50 p.m. Pennsylvania Avenue NW from 3rd Street NW to East Capitol Circle

8:16 a.m.-12:50 p.m. 1st Street; Pennsylvania NW to Maryland Avenue SW

8:17 a.m.-12:52 p.m. Maryland Avenue SW from South Capitol Circle to 3rd Street

Visit the Marine Corps Marathon website at www.marinemarathon.com for more information.

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Three things that aren't being talked about enough from Redskins-Raiders

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USA TODAY Sports

Three things that aren't being talked about enough from Redskins-Raiders

Is that what it feels like to watch the Patriots on a weekly basis?

The Redskins 27-10 victory over the Raiders on Sunday night was about as impressive of a performance as the Burgundy and Gold has produced in recent memory.

That means many of the huge storylines — like the return of Really Good Kirk Cousins, a secondary that locked down Oakland's weapons and Chris Thompson casually posting a Julio Jones-like receiving stat line — that have, and will continue to be, hashed over. But there are a few topics that are being overlooked following the Week 3 Washington win.

Here are three Redskins-Raiders things that should be talked about a little more.

1) The Redskins didn't make many mistakes, but when they did, they recovered really nicely

The 'Skins were in control of that ballgame pretty much from the start. But there were some points, like Jamison Crowder's muffed punt or Samaje Perine's fumble, where the team gave Oakland some life.

Yet Jay Gruden's team deserves more shine for the way they bounced back from those errors. The defense forced a three-and-out after Dustin Hopkins missed a 52-yarder. They also held the Raiders to three deep in their own territory when Perine put the ball on the ground. And the offense, behind Thompson's 74-yard catch-and-run, put three points on the board right after the Silver and Black scored their only TD.

Those few moments caused those at FedEx Field to hold their breath. But the Redskins' resiliency was key in maintaining their breathing room.

MORE: WE TOOK SOME SWEET PHOTOS ON SUNDAY NIGHT

2) It was another incomplete effort from Dustin Hopkins

Speaking of Hopkins, Sunday night was a good but not perfect performance.

The Redskins' kicker missed the aforementioned attempt from 52 yards away, making Week 3 the second straight time out he's missed one from 50 and beyond. He converted all three of his extra points and was true on two other field goals so it wasn't all bad, but there'll be moments in 2017 when he'll be relied upon to hit from long range, and thus far, he's come up empty.

That miss is the type of thing that gets passed over in victories. Those are pointed to very quickly in losses, however.

3) You know the D-Line was a force, but let's not forget who they did it against, either

Jim Tomsula's unit made Derek Carr look more like his brother. Once you consider who they pushed around, though, their domination becomes even more notable.

The Raiders offensive line is regarded as one of the league's elite groups, but they looked pedestrian in D.C. The four sacks they allowed were the most they've given up in their last 20 regular season and playoff games. Greg Manusky's front seven will enjoy watching the film from this one.

RELATED: SEVEN OF THE BEST STATS FROM REDSKINS-RAIDERS

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Wizards weighing their options with Markieff Morris set to miss start of regular season

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USA Today Sports Images

Wizards weighing their options with Markieff Morris set to miss start of regular season

Last season, as the Wizards did things as a franchise they hadn't accomplished since the 1970s, they enjoyed near perfect health with their starting lineup. This year, with still weeks to go before the season begins, that will not be the case.

Starting power forward Markieff Morris is set for a recovery timeline of six to eight weeks following the sports hernia surgery he had on Friday. That means he will miss somewhere between two weeks of the regular season or a month. Either way, that's a longer absence than any Wizards starter had last season.

The Wizards will have to adjust and the good thing is that they have time on their side. Head coach Scott Brooks doesn't have to adjust on the fly in the middle of the season. He can spend all of training camp and the preseason tinkering with his lineups to prepare for life without Morris, one of the team's most underrated players on the court and a unifying personality off of it.

"It's not the ideal situation to have one of your starting players out for an extended period of time due to surgery, but that's part of the game. You have to have that next-man-up mentality, which we have," Brooks said.

The timing of Morris' surgery is unfortunate, but there were a lot of factors in play. Morris didn't start feeling discomfort until about a month ago and in recent weeks he has been dealing with the birth of his first child and a legal case in Phoenix. The Wizards had to work around all of those things to get him under the knife.

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Brooks remains confident the Wizards can make do without Morris because he likes the options left on his roster.

"We have versatility and we have depth. We can go in many different directions. We can go small. We can throw Kelly [Oubre] in there. We can throw Jason [Smith] in there. Mike Scott we can put in there. There's a lot of players that we can throw into the mix," Brooks said.

Based on how Brooks described it, don't be surprised if Otto Porter also gets an extended look at power forward. The Wizards found success last season with small-ball lineups playing Porter and Oubre together and that could be the play with Morris out.

"Otto definitely has the ability to play four. It's such a smaller league. In the 80s or 90s, Otto at the four probably wouldn't be the decision. But now with all the shooting fours in the league, I think he can play that position," Brooks said.

Porter, 24, is fine with that scenario. 

"I've played a lot of minutes at the position with Keef. It's a position I've played before and I think I can definitely step up and fulfill that role until he gets back. But we have guys here. Mike Scott, he can step in as a veteran guy that can come in and play the four with me also. We can go small. Coach Brooks is going to definitely evaluated the situation and put us in the best situation moving forward," Porter said.

[RELATED: GORTAT'S NEW HAIR, OUBRE'S NEW CLOTHING LINE]

The question then becomes how many minutes the Wizards can rely on Porter early in the season, knowing they don't want to rush Morris back and knowing how important Porter is to their chances further down the road. He is one of their best outside shooters, rebounds well and is a versatile defender.

Under the direction of a new training staff, the Wizards closely monitored the workload of each player from games to practices to shootarounds last season. They want to keep Porter fresh and will sacrifice when needed to do so.

Getting by without Morris won't be easy on several fronts. He is valuable as a basketball player, but also as an enforcer on the court. Starting center Marcin Gortat thinks that's what the Wizards will miss about Morris as much as anything.

"He is a tough guy. We all love when he gets those technical fouls because he's pushing people, hitting people and talking to the refs. Sometimes you need that. We're going to miss that. We're definitely going to miss that," Gortat said.

Morris was not with the Wizards at media day on Monday and it's not clear when he join the team. He has a long road back, but the Wizards feel good about their options to replace him while he recovers.

[RELATED: GET TO KNOW WIZARDS TRAINING CAMP INVITE CARRICK FELIX]

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