Thank you for your response.
First of all, you are saying that you voluntarily resigned, rather than being terminated. Assuming you could get around this legal hurdle, you would then be faced with attempting to prove that you were terminated because you filed a complaint that could be seen as regarding sexual harassment (regarding the drawing from the female supervisor).
However, the school district may terminate you for an arrest, even though it is unrelated to your job performance, unless you have a written contract stating that you may only be terminated for specific reasons. This fact will serves as a legitimate basis for your termination
If you filed a claim that you were terminated because you claimed sexual harassment, they will counter with the argument that (1) you resigned, and (2) you resigned because you were arrested and they could have terminated you for that.
Nevertheless, it does not cost you anything to file an EEOC
claim. I would suggest contacting the EEOC and filing a discrimination claim based on sexual harassment and retaliation
for reporting. This may leverage the school district into either paying you a settlement or restoring your job.
You file the claim by contacting the local EEOC office. You may locate this office at: http://www.eeoc.gov/field/
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