Adult singles dating zama mississippi
But it will likely take two years for the school to be rated “functional,” she said in the meeting, according to parents.
That wasn’t enough to mollify many parents, who demanded that the school fire a group of underperforming teachers.
Parents are looking at sending their kids to other schools in Japan next year if they don’t see action taken at Zama, Baldwin said.
Zama junior Elissa Newhart, 16, showed up at the meeting to ask why students weren’t invited.
“The administration says they’ve monitored a lot of grievances, but if they’ve been monitoring them, why did it take the [accreditation report] to draw the red flag? “It doesn’t inspire confidence when the people who didn’t see this coming say, ‘We’re going to fix it now.’ ” Past administrators and teachers who spoke with Stars and Stripes earlier said that many of the problems afflicting the school go back more than 10 years.
Bruce Derr, the school’s new principal and the former Japan superintendent for much of the last decade, said in May the school had unveiled a plan to regain its good standing and mend what previous investigations described as a toxic learning environment.
The report was written by Sarah Tofte with the assistance of Jamie Fellner, director of the US Program, who also edited the report. Patrick Vinck, director of the Berkeley-Tulane Initiative on Vulnerable Populations at the Human Rights Center, University of California-Berkeley, tabulated the data for Human Rights Watch's study of North Carolina's online sex offender registry.
But the mother said she wasn’t convinced that the school would turn around quickly.In a telephone interview after the meeting, Fitzgerald said it was disappointing that some students felt intimidated by their teachers.She added that the behavior described by some students and parents was unacceptable.Students who do not graduate from an accredited school may face more difficulty applying to colleges, gaining scholarships and joining the military.
School officials barred Stars and Stripes reporters from attending the public meeting at the school.
We are especially grateful to those who trusted us with very painful and personal stories.