Today's edition of quick hits:
* The day after: "Top Capitol Hill law enforcement figures on Thursday started feeling repercussions for their failure to contain the Capitol against a pro-Trump mob that occupied the complex and prevented the counting of Electoral College votes. Speaker Nancy Pelosi on Thursday called for the firing of Capitol Police Chief Steven Sund and said House Sergeant-at-Arms Paul D. Irving would be resigning."
* Possible prosecutions: "The top federal prosecutor for the District of Columbia said Thursday that 'all options are on the table' for charging members of the violent pro-Trump mob that stormed the U.S. Capitol — including sedition charges."
* On a related note: "Washington's Acting U.S. Attorney Mike Sherwin said it will consider bringing charges against anyone who played any role in the mob attack on the Capitol. When asked if that could include President Trump for encouraging the mob to move on the Capitol, Sherwin would not rule it out."
* Pandemic: "Dr. Anthony S. Fauci, the top infectious disease expert in the United States, predicted on Thursday that the daily death toll from the coronavirus would continue to rise for weeks to come, and counseled patience with the vaccination program gearing up across the nation."
* Seems responsible: "Facebook on Thursday banned President Donald Trump from using its social network or Instagram 'indefinitely, including the last two weeks of his presidency.'"
* SCOTUS: "The United States Supreme Court early Thursday rejected a last-ditch bid by Rep. Louie Gohmert of Tyler to allow Vice President Mike Pence to overturn President-elect Joe Biden's electoral victory."
* Gabriel Noronha: "The White House has fired the State Department official who on Wednesday called for President Trump to step down, declaring him "entirely unfit to remain in office," after rioters stormed the U.S. Capitol building in protest of Biden's election victory, a source close to the official tells NBC News."
* Developments in the Breonna Taylor case: "The Louisville Metro Police Department fired two officers involved in the botched raid that resulted in Breonna Taylor's death and, in part, launched a summer of protests, authorities said."
* The cyberattack: "The Justice Department and the federal court system disclosed on Wednesday that they were among the dozens of U.S. government agencies and private businesses compromised by a massive, months-long cyberespionage campaign that U.S. officials have linked to elite Russia hackers. The extent of the damage was unclear."
* He was called a "traitor," among other things: "Supporters of President Trump heckled Senator Mitt Romney of Utah while he was traveling to Washington ahead of a joint session of Congress on Wednesday to certify the election victory of President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr., according to video shared online."
* Justice Department: "The Trump administration has embarked on an 11th-hour bid to undo some civil rights protections for minority groups, which could have a ripple effect on women, people with disabilities and L.G.B.T. people, according to a draft document, in a change that would mark one of the most significant shifts in civil rights enforcement in generations."
See you tomorrow.