Kelly Gasior, Olivia Mashtaire, Ryan Lysek, Christian Vazquez and Tyler Lysek

Schools find campaign talk conflicts with no-bullies message

In this Feb. 29, 2016 photo, teacher Kelly Gasior, left, and students, from left, Olivia Mashtaire, Ryan Lysek, Christian Vazquez and Tyler Lysek stand with a statue of a Buffalo that's been emblazoned with anti-bullying messages outside Lorraine Academy, Public School No. 72, in Buffalo, N.Y. Educators in Buffalo and elsewhere worry the name-calling, mocking and social media attacks that have gotten applause in the presidential campaign could undermine schools' bullying prevention policies that call for kindness and respect. (AP Photo/Carolyn Thompson)BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — Ryan Lysek rose to become vice president of his fifth-grade class at Lorraine Academy in Buffalo, New York, after the sitting vice president got bounced for saying things that went against the school’s anti-bullying rules. So the 10-year-old is a little puzzled that candidates running to lead the entire country can get away with name-calling and foul language.

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