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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: 3 hours 12 min ago
A student is excelling in Advanced Placement courses, and the schools now want more students to try it.
A story that surprised no one still managed to go viral as people argued about identity after a former civil-rights leader's roots were exposed.
Look at what is happening to students at an impoverished school in an impoverished suburb of Pittsburgh.
Fraternity member says the incident was mischaracterized -- and that the brother in question is black
The foundation has invested some $1.3 billion over 20 years to promote school reform, especially school choice. It isn't entirely happy with the results, so it's doing something new.
In Jefferson County, teachers unions and Koch brothers battle for votes and the future of public schools.
The new requirement to teach money management exposes students to a range of topics, such as retirement.
Some schools restrict admission to early grades, fueling a national debate about fairness and access to quality schools.
Programs like one at Montgomery College aim to give high school kids a head start on higher education.
A high school freshman, already worried about college admissions, offers her opinion about the perceived need for extracurricular activities.
The University of Louisville president's chief of staff wrote an apology Thursday expressing "deep regret" to Hispanic and Latino people on campus.
Not every student is raised by helicopter parents or attends an elite college, so, yes, some coddling might help.
A community is closing its one high school to give kids a better education — at another troubled school. Will it work?
When all four answers to a standardized test question are wrong, how can we expect community college students to get it right?