Bethesda Newswire

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Results 1 - 20 of 88 for "u:washingtonpost.com" in Bethesda, MD

  1. 5 wines to try this weekRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 1 | The Washington Post

    Availability information is based on distributor records. Wines might not be in stock at every listed store and might be sold at additional stores.

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  2. Leidos looks for an electrochemistry expert to support Navy contractRead the original story

    Sunday Apr 26 | The Washington Post

    Reston-based contracting giant Leidos is looking for an electrochemical research scientist to join the company's advanced power and energy group in Bethesda, Md.. The Virginia company needs a PhD-level candidate with a secret-level security clearance and experience in chemical cell design and engineering.

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  3. Walter Johnson has a knowledgeable lacrosse assistant in Kevin GiblinRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Apr 22 | The Washington Post

    Walter Johnson boys' lacrosse Coach Alan Pohoryles laughed last week recalling the text message he initially sent upon learning his former boss might be interested in becoming an assistant coach: "If you go coach anywhere else in Montgomery County, I will slash your tires." But it didn't take long for Pohoryles to ask for help more formally, well aware Kevin Giblin's lacrosse itch would need to be scratched somewhere after resigning from his head coaching position at Georgetown Prep after 27 seasons last spring .

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  4. Four new Filipino restaurants to get excited about in the D.C. areaRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Apr 22 | The Washington Post

    If new restaurants opening in the D.C. area this spring are any indication, Filipino food is trending. Despite having a similar flavor profile to popular Asian cuisines, Filipino fare has only recently entered the mainstream in the U.S. "The first wave of Filipino immigrants was mostly highly skilled workers," says Alexander Orquiza, a food historian at Harvard University.

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  5. With Purple Line decision looming, county officials tout economic benefitsRead the original story

    Monday Apr 20 | The Washington Post

    The Purple Line light-rail project through the Maryland suburbs would generate more than 40,000 permanent and temporary jobs, add tens of millions of dollars to the region's tax rolls and boost property values by the billions, according to a new study commissioned by Montgomery and Prince George's counties. The 81-page report from Frederick-based Transportation Economics & Management Systems , to be made public Monday afternoon, is based on an analysis of job markets, transportation patterns, land prices and demographics along the planned 16-mile line that would connect Bethesda and New Carrollton.

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  6. America's Most Challenging High Schools local top 25 list for 2015Read the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Apr 19 | The Washington Post

    Students rush by between classes at H-B Woodlawn Secondary Program in Arlington, Va., the top-ranked school in the Washington region on the America's Most Challenging High Schools list. America's Most Challenging High Schools ranks schools through an index invented by Washington Post education columnist Jay Mathews.

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  7. Montgomery County appeals case of fence built in Purple Line pathRead the original story

    Thursday Apr 16 | The Washington Post

    The case of a Chevy Chase homeowner who built his back fence in the path of a light-rail Purple Line proposed for the Maryland suburbs might be headed to the state's highest court. A final ruling in the fence fight could affect dozens of Chevy Chase and Bethesda residents who live along the rail alignment.

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  8. 5 wines to try this weekRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Apr 10 | The Washington Post

    Availability information is based on distributor records. Wines might not be in stock at every listed store and might be sold at additional stores.

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  9. About those orange barrels near NIH and Walter Reed in BethesdaRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 30, 2015 | The Washington Post

    As the spring road work season begins, commuters along Rockville Pike in Bethesda are noticing many more orange barrels in the vicinity of the National Institutes of Health and the Walter Reed National Military Medical Center. This is yet another of the efforts, spanning many years, to address congested problems created by the federal Base Realignment and Closure program.

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  10. Ebola patient at NIH improvesRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 30, 2015 | The Washington Post

    FILE: A Guinean health worker wearing a protective suit poses at an Ebola reatment centre in Conakry in December. The condition of a patient infected with the Ebola virus who is being treated in the United States has improved, medical officials announced Monday.

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  11. 5 wines for warmer weatherRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 28, 2015 | The Washington Post

    Availability information is based on distributor records. Wines might not be in stock at every listed store and might be sold at additional stores.

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  12. The emotional impact of college admissions decisions -- on parentsRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 27, 2015 | The Washington Post

    Haregwa Belete is elated and just as surprised as her son Bemnet Zewdie, when they learn the news that he has been accepted into the University of Maryland in College Park, Maryland on January 25, 2014. The University of Maryland is taking a Publisher's Clearing House approach to notifying students accepted into the school.

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  13. Washington-area obituaries of noteRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 25, 2015 | The Washington Post

    Carolyn A. Farmer, 64, a social work therapist who worked with AIDS patients, emotionally disturbed children and wounded soldiers in Washington throughout her career, died Feb. 26 at her home in Washington. She had pulmonary hypertension, said her husband, Charles Boone.

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  14. The Passover seder, designed by and for womenRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 25, 2015 | The Washington Post

    BETHESDA, Md. - On the first night of Passover, Jews ask aloud, "Why is this night different from all other nights?" For a group of 150-plus women gathered Sunday at Congregation Beth El north of Washington, D.C., that traditional question was followed by an alternative: "Why is this seder different from other seders?" Women's seders are not new.

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  15. Montgomerya s minority achievement gap a focus at community forumRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 23, 2015 | The Washington Post

    FILE: Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School 10th graders, Oussama Ould, 16, left, Irvin Torres, 15, middle, and Salif Tounkara, 15, right, listen to a discussion following a special presentation of the video, "We Too Are B-CC," during English class on Thursday, February 19, 2015 in Bethesda. The message in Silver Spring was clear: As Montgomery County leaders search for a new school superintendent , they should look for someone committed to tackling achievement gaps by race and ethnicity in a district with a growing minority enrollment.

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  16. Afghanistan president faces a delicate task on first official Washington visitRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 21, 2015 | The Washington Post

    Afghan President Ashraf Ghani faces a delicate task Sunday when he arrives in Washington on his first official visit since taking office. Convincing U.S. lawmakers that Afghanistan is on the right track, but still requires monetary aid and military support will not be easy.

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  17. Lockheed opens a new battleground: Environmentally friendly energyRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 20, 2015 | The Washington Post

    Neil Sims's company, Kampachi Farms, has been developing a cage that can "grow fish with literally no footprint on the oceans," he said. he head of one of the world's most innovative fish farms sports a scruffy beard and talks about saving the planet by moving "toward a culture of nurture."

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  18. From fighter jets to fish farms: Why Lockheed Martin is taking on climate changeRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 20, 2015 | The Washington Post

    Neil Sims's company, Kampachi Farms, has been developing a fish-farming cage with Lockheed Martin that can "grow fish with literally no footprint on the oceans," he said. The head of one of the world's most innovative fish farms sports a scruffy beard and talks about saving the planet by moving "toward a culture of nurture."

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  19. The surprising new Ebola case scorecard: U.S. 1, Liberia 0Read the original story w/Photo

    Mar 17, 2015 | The Washington Post

    With one patient being treated for Ebola at the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Md., this week, the United States today has more current Ebola cases than Liberia, the West African country that was once the outbreak's epicenter. This marks a peculiar moment in the outbreak.

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  20. 10 US charity staff to leave Sierra Leone amid Ebola scareRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 15, 2015 | The Washington Post

    Ten clinicians with a Boston-based nonprofit organization responding to the Ebola outbreak in Sierra Leone are to be transported to the United States after one of their colleagues was infected with the deadly disease. Partners in Health said in a statement Saturday that the medical workers would be evacuated on non-commercial aircraft and isolated in Ebola treatment facilities.

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