History of violent fights, alleged anti-white racism plagues Missouri high school at center of brutal beating controversy

The school district has had a history of fights breaking out around the school for decades.

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Libs of TikTok revealed on Monday that she had been in touch with a former student at the Hazelwood East High School in St. Louis, Missouri, where a brutal fight between female students on Friday resulted in one student hospitalized in critical condition and another under arrest. 

That student claimed that anti-white hate had been the cause of bullying against that student 25 year ago. In 2017, a principal alleged that anti-white discrminination was the cause of her demotion. This was reported at the time by the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. In 1975, the school district was at the center of a Supreme Court case where district authorities were accused of maintaining anti-black discrimination policies for faculty and staff. 



Local news reported that the fight was part of a "decades long trend" of fights at Hazelwood East High School in Missouri. The fights, neighbors said, often spill out into the neighborhood.

According to neighbors who spoke to 5 On Your Side news, the fights are "nothing new" around the school. Students have taken to a pattern of taking their fights off the Hazelwood East campus.  



In a video report, the outlet reported that neighbors say fights between Hazelwood East students "have been happening on their street for years." 

"Hazelwood East will take their problems off campus and into their neighborhoods simply because they're so close to the school," a report at the outlet said.  

The fight that initialed the report happened Friday at the intersection of Norgate and Claudine Drive by the school where the victim, identified in reports as Kailee, had her head smashed against the concrete by a 15-year-old student who has since been arrested. The students' identities have not been released by authorities.



After the assailant smashed the victim's head into concret multiple times, the girl lay motionless on the sidewalk until  she began to have a seizure. She was taken to the hospital and has remained there since.

James Clark, vice president of Public Safety and Community Response expressed concerns over the video and corresponding trend to the outlet. "That's a glimpse into the mentality and the culture of our young people today," he stated. "The social pressure is to be socially dysfunctional. Who can be the loudest? Who can be the most disruptive?" 

"Too often, we set programs based on what honor roll students want and what honor roll students need. We got to be able to go deep into the bowels of our community," Clark added.  

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