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Education News from Washington Post
The Washington Post Local Education section provides coverage and analysis of schools, home school and education policy for DC, Maryland and Virginia. With in-depth coverage and analysis of Washington, DC education and schools, including DC charter schools, DC Schools Chancellor, DC teacher contract news and map of DC schools.
Updated: 5 days 5 hours ago
Melissa Click, the University of Missouri professor caught on videotape during student protests, faces assault charge.
A University of Virginia student detained in North Korea was the last to go through customs, his tour group guide says.
A female student at the University of Virginia reported to campus police that she was raped by two unknown assailants early Sunday morning.
An expert draws a link between the bloody attack on a Pakistani university and threats and shootings at U.S. campuses.
An alumna responds to a remark by the Mount St. Mary's University president that struggling freshmen are bunnies who must be drowned.
The departure of poor teachers is good for students, study says. The exit of good teachers? Not so much.
Funding formulas, changed to save money in the recession, need to be adjusted, Commonwealth Institute says.
'I just can’t imagine prioritizing homework with my 5-year-old son when I feel it’s more important we spend time together as a family, nurture our children, or let the kids play together.'
Maryland high school has tradition of speaking out, with students creating video, organizing demonstrations.
Meet Jason Samenow, the Capital Weather Gang's founder. And learn how meteorologists get their expertise.
Detroit teachers, prevented by law from striking, have been staging a series of “sick outs” in recent weeks to call attention to the miserable conditions in which they work and students are forced to come and supposedly learn. As my colleague Emma Brown wrote in this story: Teachers say they are fed up with working […]
The largest education company in the world and a big target of school reform critics has run into trouble. Here's why.
There is much speculation about what is exactly to blame for college costs that tick up more and more every year above the rate of inflation and well above lagging family incomes.
Some college students like to explore places the U.S. government says they should avoid -- like Pyongyang.