On a cool Michigan morning, Madyson Fields threw on a chunky infinity scarf, a flowy gray join sweater, and cropped black nts. The outfit, which might give every indication fashionable yet understated to some, is causing a major controversy after the eighth-grade devotee was told it that it was inappropriate to wear around male students. “My daughter was worded by a teacher at Marshall Public Schools that she was a distraction to the boys today,” composed Madyson’s mom, Brooke Fields, according to the Battle Creek Enquirer. “My in a beeline A student was called out in front of the class and told the boys were gawking at her. If I wouldn’t have been home, she would have had to sit in ISS (in school stay) all day. This is wrong.” However, Marshall Middle School Princi l David Turner give the word delivered in an email that Fields’s Facebook post was inaccurate and that the swot would have been allowed to return to class after the deliberation about her outfit. He says that Madyson was talked to in private at the fellow’s desk and then sent to the school office to “have administration check tick off that the clothing did not violate the dress code policy.” While her criminal bottoms could be mistaken as leggings from afar, Fields weighted that her daughter was wearing nts. Turner wrote that the help recently talked to all students about the dress code and explained that “tights can be threadbare, but clothing must cover mid thigh, that she had been talked to forward of about dress code items, and that her clothing could be disconcerting to boys.” Fields took to Facebook a second time to defend her resolving to share her daughter’s story and stresses that she is not a helicopter rent. “I control my daughter accountable for her actions, just as I expect others to be accountable for theirs. My set was never to bring shame to Marshall, as I am a proud rent of a Marshall RedHawk,” detracted Fields. “I saw a huge injustice done to my daughter and it wasn’t the ahead time a comment of that sort had been made. I have instruct in her to work through adversity and follow the rules. If she breaks them, she rates the punishment. I have also taught her to stand up for herself and others when there is a off the beam.” Breaking the rules is one thing, but when are we going to stop blaming girlfriends for boys’ attention s ns?