Good afternoon: Today's PM — edited by Justin Green — is 459 words, 2-minute read.
Situational awareness: The impeachment rules have arrived. Read them here.
Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios
The dam has officially cracked on college athletes benefiting from their own likenesses — now the question is how much ground the NCAA is actually willing to give.
Why it matters: California's landmark law, plus the threat of other states passing their own, has succeeded in forcing the NCAA to back away from its nuclear threats around player benefits.
Between the lines: Exactly what the NCAA will be giving up is far from clear, as Bloomberg helpfully notes.
The big picture: The NCAA is surrendering, Axios Sports editor Kendall Baker emails.
What to watch: As details are ironed out, expect a battle over control of college athletes’ licensing rights, Kendall tells me.
Photo: Mark Wilson/Getty Images
Lt. Col. Alexander Vindman, director for European Affairs at the National Security Council, arrives at the Capitol to testify in the impeachment inquiry against President Trump.
Photo: Cyrus McCrimmon/Denver Post/Getty Images
Delivery couriers have taken over supermarkets, as the WSJ recounts in a memorable story headlined: "Feel Like You’re the Only One at Whole Foods Buying Your Own Groceries? Possibly."
The big picture: "Since Amazon.com Inc. bought the natural grocer in 2017, Whole Foods stores have been flooded with what the company calls Prime Now shoppers, under pressure to accurately fill grocery orders for customers to arrive in as little as an hour."