by: Brent Smith
So a California High School English teacher is pitching a fit over parents and students wondering when they can come back to school.
First of all – I’m surprised she’s employed at all. I wasn’t aware they taught English in California anymore.
And second, like all unhinged leftists, this woman doesn’t take kindly to questioning of any sort and at anytime.
I don’t know this woman from Adam, but it sounds (and looks) like she has settled in nicely to staying home, getting her full-boat compensation, and never having to actually drive to work. Not many private sector employees can say that – not even the ones that work from home.
But this is the Public Sector, where this teacher can be one of the State’s most obnoxious ‘Karens’ and still retain your teaching position while continuing to influence young skulls full of mush (h/t: Rush Limbaugh) with her dimwitted leftist ideas.
But that’s the problem with the public sector. At times they appear accountable to no one so they feel they can get away with anything, even berating and belittling their own students, and the students’ parents.
But don’t take my word for it.
from the Blaze:
California HS teacher blasts students whose parents are concerned about distance learning: ‘Come at me
‘I am so sick to my stomach of parents trying to tell educators how to do their job’
A California high school teacher has found herself at the center of controversy after several Zoom outbursts she made went viral.
Alissa Piro, an English teacher at San Marcos High School in southern California, was caught on video telling the parents of her students to “come at me” if they had concerns with her teaching lessons.
“If your parent wants to talk to me about their profession and their opinion on their profession, I would love to hear that. I know very little about anything else in the other world other than education,” Pirro said.
“However, if your parent wants to come talk to me about how I’m not doing a good enough job in distance learning, based on what you need as an individual — just dare them to come at me,” the teacher continued. “Because I am so sick to my stomach of parents trying to tell educators how to do their job.”