Watch the video before commenting. You need to see how ridiculous this is. This is a principal paddling a child in front of her mother for damaging a computer at school.
The principal didn't know that the mom turned on the camera on her phone and had it in her purse recording.
The principal just might be one of the sickest and dumbest people I have ever seen in my life. What kind of psychopath principal BEATS a child in front of their mother? Or at all?
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First of all, busting a kid on the backside really don't work that well because once it's over, you usually go back to being bad. The kid doesn't learn a lesson. The kid doesn't work it off or realize what they did was wrong. A 1 minute whipping on the backside doesn't last any longer than just that.
My worst punishments as a kid was not being allowed to go outside and not play video games. I had to find something to do IN the house and this was before we had smart phones. Any time I got cracked with a belt, I just laughed because it didn't matter or even hurt that bad. It was like, Oh, mom is mad, womp womp who cares. And I went back to being a bad child. But when I sat at the window watching my friends have fun outside and I was inside cleaning toilets - THAT is when I learned a lesson! I didn't want to be inside spilling Comet in the tub and cleaning. I wanted to be OUTSIDE playing and jumping over cans on my BMX bike.
Now this principal, she's an absolute nutcase who shouldn't be in a school, let alone near kids. How absolutely stupid do you have to be to literally beat someone's kid in front of them? That mom should've taken the paddle and beat the principal's ass. You don't lay a hand on someone's kid lady, are you crazy?
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A Clewiston school principal is under investigation for paddling a student who allegedly damaged a computer, according to the Hendry County Sheriff’s Office report.
The Clewiston Police Department told WINK News they are now investigating a case of Central Elementary School Principal Melissa Carter paddling a student in front of their mother.
WINK News confirmed the Department of Children and Families is also investigating.
Some school districts allow corporal punishment, but the Hendry County School District does not.
The paddling was caught on video by the student’s mother.
WINK News is not identifying the mother to protect her and the child’s identity.
The family’s lawyer, Brent Probinsky, said Clewiston police have turned over the investigation to the State Attorney’s Office for the 20th Judicial Circuit, which includes Hendry County. The state attorney’s office is deciding whether they will bring criminal charges against Carter and Cecilia Self, a clerk at school also in the video, Probinsky said.
Attempts to reach Carter and Self through a school district spokesperson were unsuccessful.
In an exclusive interview with WINK News, the child’s mother spoke about what happened.
“The hatred with which she hit my daughter, I mean it was a hatred that, really I’ve never hit my daughter like she hit her,” the mother told WINK News in Spanish.
“I had never hit her,” the woman said as she cried.
The incident happened on April 13 when the school called the woman to say her 6-year-old daughter had caused damage to a computer. They said the fee would be $50.
According to the police report, the woman mentioned paddling with her and a deputy present, but she said she didn’t understand the process correctly due to a language barrier.
The woman went to the school to pay the fee, but she was taken to the principal’s office instead where she found her daughter, Carter and Self, but no deputy.
“My daughter was already in the office,” the woman said. “The principal started to scream.”
The woman looked around and started to get nervous.
“There are no cameras,” she said. “What are we doing in this place? My daughter and I, alone.”
So she did what she thought was her only option and hid her phone in her purse and set it to record.
“Nobody would have believed me,” the mother said. “I sacrificed my daughter, so all parents can realize what’s happening in this school.”
Hendry County School District policy does not allow corporal punishment.
It states: “The superintendent shall designate sanctions for the infractions of rules, excluding corporal punishment.”
The policy also encourages procedures that “do not demean students” and “do not tend to violate any individual rights constitutionally guaranteed to students.”
“That’s aggravated battery,” said Probinsky, an attorney who works with undocum... Source: winknews