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Larger text size Very large text size A Melbourne principal has denied claims his school suggested it was acceptable for girls to be harassed or abused because of what they wear. Kambrya College triggered a social media storm last week after it allegedly asked students to stop wearing short skirts to "protect their integrity". Kambrya College, which was accused of 'slut-shaming' after it asked girls to stop wearing short skirts, says there's been a misunderstanding.
Credit:Gabriele Charotte Girls received the warning at an assembly aimed at addressing cyber safety issues in the wake of the school being named on a pornographic website. Principal Michael Muscat wrote to parents on Monday and said that there had been "misunderstandings" about the assembly.
Advertisement "I want to be clear here and say that in no way did we suggest that what girls wear makes harassment or abuse acceptable. This is never the case," he said. He said that the Berwick government school held separate boys and girls assemblies to inform students that they had not been implicated in a website which contained pornographic photos of Australian schoolgirls. Students were also asked to refrain from accessing or disseminating inappropriate content.
Mr Muscat said the assembly for girls also discussed the school's uniform policy. We regret this. It was never our intention that this should occur. I am looking for equality," she said. Loading The school has contacted Victoria Police to arrange cyber safety presentations for students. The recent ABC documentary Revolution School centred on Kambrya College, documenting its transformation from a low-ranking to high-performing school.