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Baltimore teacher reaches 'breaking point' in racist confrontation caught on video

A blackboard with Spanish sentences is seen at the Colegio Maravillas on March 18, 2016 in Mijas, Spain. Spain is Europe's top destination for British expats with the southern regions of Costa del Sol and Alicante being the most popular places to live. The EU Referendum will be held on June 23, 2016 and only those who have lived abroad for less than 15 years will be able to vote. Some in the British expat communities in Spain are worried about that Brexit would see changes made to their benefits. The latest reports released by the UK Cabinet Office warn that expats would lose a range of specific rights to live, to work and to access pensions, healthcare and public services. The same reports added that UK citizens abroad would not be able to assume that these rights will be guaranteed in the future. (Photo by David Ramos/Getty Images)

A Baltimore teacher was fired after video surfaced showing her calling students racist names.

"Get out of my class," the teacher is heard yelling repeatedly at one student, who eventually leaves the room. The rest of the class then becomes riled up from the drama, and as the teacher walks back into the room, she refers to the remaining students as "punk ass n*****s” who are “gonna get shot.

The incident happened at Harlem Park Elementary and Middle School in Baltimore.

“I see it and I’m floored!” Erica Gales Deminds, 32, the mother of one of the students in the classroom at the time, told the New York Daily News. “So I uploaded it and shared it with my family, didn’t think it would go as far as it went."

But the video quickly went viral, leading to the termination of the teacher in question.

The Baltimore City Public School District said in a statement: “We are committed to creating positive and equitable learning environments in school communities where all members are welcome, supported, and valued. No form of discriminatory behavior of any kind is or will be tolerated."

While the teacher has not been publicly identified, Deminds said she was ordinarily a "very nice teacher."

"I can't say what happened that day. I think she was at a breaking point," Deminds told the Daily News.


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