Jennifer Elizabeth Green-Johnson, a teacher at Dunnville Secondary School in Ontario, is under investigation after allegedly telling a student to “lick me where I fart.”
(Grand Erie School District)
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS
Sunday, September 18, 2016, 4:03 PM
An Ontario high school teacher is under investigation for a list of complaints about her professionalism, including allegations of verbal and emotional abuse.
Jennifer Elizabeth Green-Johnson, an English teacher at Dunnville Secondary School, faces charges of professional misconduct after reportedly telling a student to “lick me where I fart,” according to a notice of hearing from the Ontario College of Teachers.
During the 2015-2016 school year, the high school teacher also allegedly called a student a “bloody pedophile,” said one female student “looked like a frumpy old lady today” and told students that another would “stare at my daughter’s a–,” according to the notice.
Grand Erie superintendent Scott Sincerbox told the Toronto Star that Green-Johnson is “not working” but hasn’t been fired.
The English teacher had been suspended without pay for a month in January after pleading no contest to complaints from 2011, including allegedly telling a male student “so you like it from behind” after he jumped on the back of another male student.
According to the Ontario College of Teachers, Green-Johnson also allegedly “made a comment to the effect that you could not see the actor’s penis without a microscope” during the showing of a movie that included nudity.
Green-Johnson had previously been suspended from Dunnville Secondary School without pay for a month in January for complaints against her professionalism from 2011.
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“The Committee is troubled by (Green-Johnson’s) unprofessional behavior towards her students, her use of profanity in the classroom on numerous occasions and the various inappropriate comments that she made to students,” the January verdict reads.
“The Committee finds that the courses of instruction regarding appropriate boundaries with students and appropriate classroom management will assist in the rehabilitation of (Green-Johnson). The coursework will remind (her) of her obligations as a teacher and will help her to make better decisions in her future interactions with students.”
Green-Johnson was also brought before the board in 2007 but the unspecified allegations were withdrawn.