The film premiered on August 2, It is based on real-life events that occurred at McKinney North High School in McKinney, Texas , in , five teenage cheerleaders became notorious for truancies, violations of the school dress code, and general disrespect to the school community. They are the five high school mean girls who rule this school with iron fists. They broke rules, were truant, and causing disturbances during classes. They also caused trouble during off-campus activities, posting photographs of themselves partying, drinking alcohol, and visiting an adult store on Myspace. Teachers, parents, and administrators fail to punish them for their unruly behavior, which includes repeatedly getting their coaches fired after disagreements or driving them to quit. These girls disregard school rules, drink alcohol, bully other students, and post suggestive pictures on the internet. After a new cheerleading coach Emma Carr Jenna Dewan arrives, the girls initially rebel against her but later become cooperative.
Replies to: Texas High School Cheerleaders Gone Wild. Gutless Parents
Dubbed the "Fab Five," they acted like they could get away with almost anything and refused to bend to authority. They repeatedly skipped class, insulted their instructors, and terrorized their coach, their fourth coach in just one year. The Fab Five even posted sexually suggestive pictures of themselves on MySpace, but that still wasn't enough for the school to take their pompoms away. In an exclusive interview with "Good Morning America," Michaela Ward, the coach that the Fab Five drove out, said the girls were beyond discipline. They were untouchable. They were invincible. The rules did not apply to them," Ward said. They knew that I had absolutely no power to discipline. The school finally took action. Now, two questions are being asked: What took so long?
Northstarmom replies threads Senior Member. January edited January in Parent Cafe. From Newsweek: "Jan. One shot showed a bikini-clad girl sharing a bottle of booze with a friend. Another featured a cheerleader and several other girls in risqu? But the most infamous photo of all was taken in a Condoms To Go store. Five smiling cheerleaders dressed in uniform posed with large candles shaped like [male sex organs] The photos are at the heart of a scandal that has rocked McKinney, an affluent bedroom community north of Dallas. By many accounts, the group of cheerleaders, known as the "Fab Five," were out of control? In many ways, they seemed like the stereotypical "mean girls" that periodically trigger bouts of consternation among parents.
This is the gist of the lawsuit filed by Brenneman, a Cincinnati Bengals cheerleader. We have just two broad points: The first is that no one forces anyone to be a cheerleader for an NFL team or to take an internship at a large media company. To the contrary, the competition is fierce. That competition leads us to our second point: There is more to compensation than just money. The people who take this work know it. An NFL cheerleader, for example, might hope for a career in, say, modeling or television — not unlike Paula Abdul, who started off as a Los Angeles Lakers cheerleader. In much the same way, an unknown singer would be delighted to have people play her song for free — because at that stage in her career, what she needs most is exposure. The same goes for internships. When people are young and have little experience, they may seek compensation for their work in ways they think more important to them in the long term: making contacts with influential people they would otherwise never meet; getting an inside look at how things are done; finding out where the best opportunities are, etc. Read Next.