Stock photo: Getty Images

A Wisconsin high school principal has apologized for separating white people from people of color to discuss police brutality in Zoom meetings.

West High School Principal Karen Boran sent two separate email links to parents fpr Zoom meetings. One link was for parents "of color" and the other link went to white parents, according to The Federalist.

Parents were invited to "join the Zoom space where you most closely identify" to discuss "all the police brutality and violence that is going on."

The Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty (WILL) sent a letter to Madison Metropolitan School District Superintendent Carlton Jenkins explaining the problems with racial segregation in 2021.

According to WILL, the email discriminated against parents who weren't white or Black.

"Racial segregation is never beneficial or benign. It is our hope that the leadership at MMSD take this opportunity to commit the school district to the principle of equality and end all racial segregation immediately," wrote Dan Lennington, WILL deputy counsel.

West High School Principal Karen Boran apologized , telling the Wisconsin State Journal that her email "did not convey our intention in a manner that supports our core values." She added that the "wording in the communication we sent lacked clarity."

West High School was also criticized for separating people by their skin color during an affinity event last year.

Last summer, the school hosted "virtual discussion spaces" for students and staff separated by skin color.

The high school administration apologized then, too.

Photo by Apega/WENN.com

Camila Cabello wants your forgiveness after Internet sleuths uncovered racist posts on her old Tumblr account.

Cabello said she is "deeply embarrassed" and "ashamed" after the racially-insensitive memes she posted seven years ago recently resurfaced online.

Photo: Adriana M. Barraza/WENN.com

The Cuban-born singer faced criticism this week for a series of offensive posts she shared on her Tumblr page back in 2012, when she was a teenager.
 

No photo

One meme she re-posted shows a drawing of a crying Black child looking at a "closed" sign. The drawing asks the viewer to guess what the drawing is about. The correct answer is "KFC".

No photo
 

Some of the posts featured the N-word and Asian slurs. She reposted offensive memes that she probably thought were funny. Camila obviously never assumed she would one day be an international pop star.
 

No photo

No photo

No photo

No photo

On Wednesday, Cabello issued a lengthy apology online, expressing her remorse at the hurtful language she used when she was an "ignorant" youth.

"When I was younger I used language that I'm deeply ashamed of and will regret forever," the singer began.

"I was uneducated and ignorant and once I became aware of the history and the weight and the true meaning behind this horrible and hurtful language, I was deeply embarrassed I ever used it."

Cabello went on to insist she is a changed woman: "I'm 22 now," she continued. "I'm an adult and I've grown and learned and am conscious and aware of the history and the pain it carries in a way I wasn't before.

"These mistakes don't represent the person I am or (the) person I've ever been. I only stand and have ever stood for love and inclusivity and my heart has never, even then, had an ounce of hate or divisiveness."

She concluded, "I can't say enough how deeply sorry and ashamed I feel, and I apologize again from the bottom of my heart."

Photo by BACKGRID

Cabello's public apology comes almost four months after her boyfriend, fellow pop star Shawn Mendes, also apologized for similar racially-insensitive messages posted to his Twitter account back in 2013.

In his statement addressing the racist messages, Mendes blamed his friends using his phone to tweet out comments.