The grandparent does not have a right to yell and upset the teacher and students. He can state his claims in a calm manner. You should write a letter to the grand parent advising him that his comportment should be civilized or the next time he engages in such belligerent behavior he will be removed from the school by the police and a restraining order will be filed against him. This should take care of the problem. Best of luck.
This answer is provided by Manuel A. Juarez, Esq., El Abogado de Accidentes de Autos de California: 510-206-4492. El Abogado de Accidentes de Autos provides answers of a general context. These answers are not intended to form an attorney client relationship. El abogado de Accidentes de Autos y Lesiones Personales is licensed only in California. This information is good only in California and it is not to be taken as legal advice on car accidents, personal injury, divorce, bankruptcy or in any other type of situation. Esta respuesta es del Abogado de Accidentes de Autos y Lesiones Personales de Acidentes de carros, Manuel A. Juárez, 510-206-4492. Abogado Hispano de Accidentes, Divorcios, Abogado Latino de Accidentes, y Abogado de Acidentes de Oakland, Hayward, San Francisco, y California. Estas respuesta son solo para información general y no consisten en consejo legal sobre divorcios, mantención de esposas, mantención de hijos o bancarrotas. Las respuestas son comentarios legales que no forman una relación de abogado y cliente. Manuel Juarez, Esq., esta licenciado solo en el Estado de California.
If you are concerned for the safety of your students and staff call the police.
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As part of Mr. Pascale's suggestion, perhaps you should be in contact with your district for guidance. I'm sure there is a policy in place that covers similar situations as there is always the threat of opening up you and the school to liability if things get out of hand.
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Call the police ASAP and contact your school district administrator.
DISCLAIMER: David J. McCormick is licensed to practice law in the State of Wisconsin and this answer is being provided for informational purposes only because the laws of your jurisdiction may differ. This answer based on general legal principles and is not intended for the purpose of providing specific legal advice or opinions. Under no circumstances does this answer constitute the establishment of an attorney-client relationship.
Contact the school board and the lawyers for the school for assistance and advice. There may be some school board and district protocols to be followed.
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The grandparent's conduct is totally inappropriate, unacceptable and should not be tolerated. I recommend you call law enforcement immediately to report the name and contact information of the grandparent at issue in addition to giving information and chronological dates as to all incidents of concern which have occurred. Keep an updated paper trail of what occurred and how you handled it. I also recommend you immediately send a certified letter, return receipt to the grandparent expressing your specific concerns, state that you have or are in the process of contacting law enforcement and that you will contact law enforcement if any further incidents such as those described occur on school grounds in the future.
There are children and families needing to be protected in this situation and even though some may think it excessive, it is advisable to err on the side of caution. We are living in times where it is not wise to take chances with volatile personalities, especially where children are concerned.
As a former teacher, I have seen situations escalate when they could have been prevented with proactive measures at the outset of the matter.
the local school board needs to get involved and possibly get the board attorney involved. if you get no where with that, then i think the next time she comes onto the premises, you may have no other choice but to call police.
You should be calling your superiors and asking them for guidance, not going rogue to an online web site for random answers from attorneys. And I find it hard to believe that a NYC School Principal does not know the school district's policies on building access or does not have their own policy that they enforce.
Yes, I think you should contact the administration officials for the school district, who should probably contact the lawyers they represent the school district. The administration also may consider contacting the police to prevent a person from coming back on campus and harassing staff. Also, since the teacher who was accused was actually absent, that teacher might have a claim against this grandparent for slander.
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The school district should have an attorney on staff or retainer who can guide you. However if you fear for safety of students and school staff you should report the matter to the police immediately.
I think it can be done if there is a real risk of interfereing with school functions and operations. Try calling the cops next time the grandparent comes in and gets loud. Even if they don't arrest the person they still would have incident reports on file. The more documentation the better for you in later proving a civil suit for damages if it comes to that.
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