‘You’re an asshole’: A former student of the Yakima Beauty Academy says she was bullied for being a lesbian and has filed a lawsuit to end the school’s anti-LGBT policies

A former classmate of a prominent Washington, D.C., school district employee says she suffered gender identity and sexual orientation discrimination for years at the school.

Liza Pfeiffer, who now works at the YBE academy, told The Washington Post that she was once forced to wear dresses to school because of a school dress code.

“There was a lot of bullying, but I was a lesbian,” she said.

“I was teased for being transgender.”

The school district has not responded to requests for comment from The Associated Press.

Pfeiffers alleged that her gender identity was “treated as a sexual orientation” and that she endured verbal and physical abuse at the hands of school administrators, administrators who said they did not understand their students’ gender identity.

“The school does not respect and honor our students’ sexual orientation and gender identity,” the school district said in a statement.

“The District has always supported and valued students’ civil rights to freely express themselves and engage in healthy sexual relationships without discrimination.”

Pfeeeiffer graduated from YBE in 2011 and became an assistant principal in 2016.

She says she left after her first year because she felt she was “uncomfortable” at the “inappropriate environment” and “unable to lead.”

She filed a complaint with the Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights after she said she was harassed by school officials, including in an effort to get her to change her sexual orientation.

The Office of the Inspector General said the school had a “lack of compliance with Title IX regulations” and had “failed to take adequate steps to ensure that students with gender identity disorders are able to safely attend school and participate in school activities.”

The OIG report, released in January, said the district had “already made a number of recommendations to improve the environment for students with such issues.”

Pyeiffer’s case is part of a wave of anti-gay discrimination sweeping the U.S.

Pyeiffs lawyer said she had hoped for the school to end its policies, but she was never able to get a response from the district.

She also said that the school failed to adequately address concerns about the gender identity of students with mental health issues.

“When I asked the superintendent what they would do about transgender students, they told me they didn’t know,” Pyeiffers said.

The U.N. Committee Against Torture, which has been investigating the school, has said that sexual orientation is a mental health condition and is treated as such.

“It is absolutely clear that the Yakimas policies are based on false and harmful assumptions about transgender people,” said the committee’s president, Jean-Claude Juncker.

Peeiffers has also accused the school of failing to provide her with adequate counseling or support.

She filed an appeal with the federal government’s Civil Rights Division in late May, seeking to overturn the district’s decision to remove her from her teaching position.PFEIFFER is not alone in her claims of harassment.

In May, an LGBT activist named Tasha Jackson filed a class action lawsuit against the Yakama school alleging that the district discriminated against her because of her gender.