The number of people living in D.C. is booming, and so too is the number of rats. Kojo talks about how D.C.'s rodent problem is affecting the city and what's being done to fight off the pests.
Guest Host: Jen Golbeck
One in five students show signs of mental problems, yet their symptoms are often ignored or misunderstood. Left unacknowledged, these symptoms can develop into debilitating disorders that plague our education system. WAMU 88.5 education reporter Kavitha Cardoza recently partnered with NPR to report on the Washington region’s experience with mental health issues in school. We discuss her findings with her and several mental health experts.
- Kavitha Cardoza Special Correspondent, WAMU 88.5 News
- Steve Drummond Senior Education Editor at NPR News
- Mia Quander Road School parent
- Chris Parent, Quander Road School
- Sharon Hoover-Stephan Associate Professor of Psychiatry, University of Maryland School of Medicine
Most Recent Shows
The federal court judge who ruled that Maryland's public universities were unlawfully segregated rejected solutions proposed by the state's Higher Education Commission and a group representing a coalition of Maryland Historically Black Colleges and Universities for redressing that segregation. We get an update on the case.
A new book, "Chocolate City: A History of Race and Democracy in the Nation's Capital," presents a sweeping view of how race impacted Washington, D.C. for the past four centuries.
Developers and new residents are eying Reston, Virginia, and Fairfax County officials want to change zoning rules to allow them to move in. But in a trend that is playing out across the region, many long-time residents say their community is becoming too urban too fast.