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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: 12 hours 29 min ago
Their objections arise from two key regulations that the Education Department is seeking to finalize before Obama leaves office.
The principal dressed as Trump, and the secretary posed as Clinton in an orange jumpsuit.
Teresa Sullivan's call to “rise above hostility” was not a direct response to recent graffiti incidents, but they were on her mind, a university spokesman said.
Emphasis on science implementation over method has the state outperforming its peers.
A confluence of stagnant wages, appreciation in home prices, conservative lending and rising student loan balances is making it difficult for millennials to create wealth though homeownership.
The Prince George’s County election comes after an uproar about Head Start and abuse cases.
Margaret Spellings talks about college costs, access and student success in the 17-campus system.
The admissions veteran offers a warning to high school students.
Some of the brightest students on the path to graduation are more likely to drop out of college if they lose even small amounts of financial aid.
Last year students demanded changes at Yale. The president responded with a series of initiatives designed to make the school more inclusive.
Voters will decide next week on a governor-proposed plan involving public schools.
These are her reasons.
An estimated 1.8 million children are home-schooled, or 3.4 percent of U.S. students.
The drill at Wisconsin's Brodhead High School went too far, some students and parents say.
Bethany Thompson of Cable, Ohio, was bullied over her “crooked” smile, her mother said. “I think that she was just done."
The consequences for individuals and society -- and solutions.
School board member had been accused of cutting in line and refusing to leave. Her attorney said authorities had no right to kick her off school grounds. A prosecutor agreed.
Inspired by the first lady, DC Greens works to provide the city’s children with access to fresh produce.
The president of Eastern Michigan University alerted the campus community that “racist graffiti targeting the Black community” had been spray-painted on buildings, just weeks after slurs prompted protests on campus.