After a female high school student in Bradenton, Fla., was told to use the band-aid to cover her nipples, students across the country would go to school to participate in a protest called #BraCott without a bra on Monday.
“Today I decided not to wear a corset style bra and quitting the BC class. One of my teachers complained that this was “the boy in my class was distracted,” wrote 17-year-old Lizzy Martinez on Twitter. “My school basically told me that The education of the boy is much more important than mine and I should be ashamed of my body. ”
Lizzy’s mother, Kari Knop, said that her daughter had sunburn, so she decided not to wear a bra that day.
Knop said the female director asked Lizzy to put on her second shirt and then let her stand up and move around.
Dissatisfied with the second shirt is full coverage of the student’s nipple, the dean then instructed Ritz to go to the school nurse to get a band-aid to cover her nipples. She later returned to class but soon called her mother to pick her up because she was ashamed.
Lizzy’s tweets about her experiences have become viral, and her story has become a national headline.
Lizzi took advantage of media attention to hold a national student protest on Monday, April 16, 2018, flaunting #BraCott. Female students will not go to school with bras, while male students wear shirts to wear Band-Aids.
The Manatee County School District, including Bradenton, Florida, did not respond to planned protests.
If the student of Florida Space Coast participated in a nationwide student protest on Monday, Brevard Public School did not provide any punishment.
#BraCott is another article on student activism at the high school campus after shooting at the Florida State School in Parkland Florida.
In order to gain more funding for corset style bra radicalism, school administration agencies across the country even organize and promote park protests on campus.
However, the long-term consequences of the policy seem to have caused regular public political protests at public high school campuses for any reason – a public plaza forum where most of Parkland had previously experienced it on university campuses.