The other day I did a post on some high-schooler up in the Pacific Northwest who thought it would be funny to destroy a project that the classmate next to her was working on. True, the project was some sort of clay box emblazoned with the Confederate flag, but that still gave this young tart no right to break it. With the help of a couple other people, I eventually figured out which school she went to. Then, her demeanor suddenly changed.

First, she tried to lie to me and say that wasn’t the school. Since I obviously wasn’t buying it, she took to Twitter and said she wasn’t worried even though someone had found her school, etc. I mean, I’m not sure what she thought. Her original tweets had tens of thousands of like and retweets. Plus, I’ve been in this game for awhile. I know how to dig on someone.

Even so, I did not release the name of her school, or even her town, here on my site. I thought that would be taking it way too far since she’s only 17-years-old. One or two people were upset that I wrote the post up and mailed her school, but I don’t care. I think my write-up was within the bounds of decency. And if you don’t feel it was, don’t read it or this.

Which leads me to my next bit of information. I did receive word back from her school district and I thought you guys would be interested to read the email, even though it doesn’t say all that much due to the federal privacy laws that protect students.

The section below the screengrab means the student in question did have to face some sort of discipline or confrontation over the incident, one way or the other. I imagine it was worth it to her no matter what it was, since she now has as many followers on Twitter as I do. But that would have happened anyway since all the SJW-types were blowing up her tweets.

What we can ensure and is of extreme importance to the District is that as soon we are made aware of an incident, the District responds accordingly.  We take all reports very seriously.

What is important to know is we hold high expectations of our students, including empowering them to be positive, productive members of society. When students engage in unacceptable behaviors, we utilize consequences to address the behavior and set clear expectations for students to correct the behavior.

Who knows if anything of value or substance will end up happening to this young woman, but whatever the case may be, her school was made aware of her property destruction.