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But there have been complaints about cyberbullying and anonymous threats on the app since shortly after it first appeared in November 2014.

Lee High in Springfield, Va., leading to a police investigation.

Similar to Yik Yak — an open app that has become popular on college campuses — After School allows teens to post comments and images on message boards associated with individual high school campuses but carries nothing identifying the students who post there.

[What is Yik Yak, the app that fielded racist threats at University of Missouri?

And he said other posts are reviewed by dozens of moderators who screen for cyberbullying and harassment around the clock; users also can report individual posts to have them removed.

Callahan said the bar is very low for what is banned: Even a comment such as “Michael is a slow runner” would be blocked.

After School allows them to be themselves without worrying so much about what other people will think, he said.

“There’s a need for people to be able to communicate in a place where they wouldn’t be judged, where they could speak freely,” said Michael Callahan, 32, who created the app with Levy. Students say that most comments are benign, and Callahan said problematic posts are a tiny sample of the millions of messages that appear on the app’s boards.

The app is extremely popular at high school campuses across the Washington area; at the private Sidwell Friends School in the District, which President Obama’s children attend, 119 students were signed up as of Friday.

Robinson Secondary School in Fairfax, Va., had 700 students who use the app; at Walter Johnson High in Bethesda, Md., 245 students are on it.

Millions of teenagers in high schools nationwide are using a smartphone app to anonymously share their deepest anxieties, secret crushes, vulgar assessments of their classmates and even violent threats, all without adults being able to look in.

The After School app has exploded in popularity this school year and is now on more than 22,300 high school campuses, according to its creators.

Because it is designed to be accessible only to teenagers, many parents and administrators have not known anything about it.