Australian boy wins ‘best dressed’ prize for Hitler costume
he apologized to the Australian school after the boy who attended the event in the
school uniform as it was named Adolf Hitler as one of the students, “the best-dressed.”
Scandal unfolded Wednesday at St. Philip’s College,
a private school in the remote areas of Alice Springs.
I apologized to the school for students exchange Jews who were present.
The school principal asked the student, “a respected employee” for permission to dress the Nazi dictator and that she had said yes.
“In a busy school, that student goes to a respected employee and said,” Is this OK? The employee said “Yes,” Roger Herbert told Australian Broadcasting Corp. radio. ”
“Now it’s completely shattered that said, I’m really worried about her well-being.”
Last month, Western Australian mother criticized for painting her son’s white-skinned black in honor of his idol, Australian rules player Nick Naitanui.
Said Naitanui, a heritage of Fiji, on Twitter that he does not believe that there was any deliberate crime, but the boy’s mother said that “reflect and to choose an alternative method the next time.”
Home from college Alice Springs regrets that the student “has an interest in history and politics,” allowed dress and Adolf Hitler’s book for a week.
The student appeared as a Nazi leader on Wednesday as part of reading week celebrations at St. Philip’s College Northern Region. He also won one of the prizes for the best dressed and took part in a procession held during the College Assembly.
The headmaster, Roger Herbert,
confirmed ABC Alice Springs for that student has asked for “a respectable employee” for permission to dress and Hitler, which she had said yes.
Students were on the exchange of Bialik College, a comprehensive cross-communal Jewish school in Melbourne, was present in the assembly.
Herbert told ABC that he apologized to the Jewish students, who said they were “absolutely fantastic and acceptance.”
The director of Bialik College, Jeremy Stowe-Lindner in St. Philip Guardian Australia has dealt with the situation well and that “every faith” in Herbert.
“It was an unfortunate incident. It was their quick response with the students,
parents, staff and students have, to us. We are the schools.
We are educational institutions and this is something for everyone to learn from …
“Look, it’s painful. Was a poor judgment call. But follow-up and the decision was outstanding.”
The Stowe-Lindner schools were a relationship for six years,
and will continue the exchange.
School of St. Philip apologized “unreservedly for any offense”
in a statement distributed by the Agency for External Communications, which specializes in crisis management on Friday.
“This was a innocent mistake by the teacher,
who is a decent and honorable and beautiful,
who may have missed a day person. The student participants have an interest in history,
politics and do the right thing by getting permission for his uniform,” Book of the Week. ”
“School and provide support and assistance to the teacher and the student, and their families. It was a lesson very painful for all concerned.”