There is no doubt that part of what is occurring here is the current belief of people in positions of authority that they can never be questioned for anything they do. This has become a common problem with school administrators, teachers, professors, and - in keeping with this Blog's typical content - referees/umpires.
When I was growing up and in school (1970-82) and when I used to play organized ball (1973-82) the people who were in charge would generally listen to you and try not to overreact. Then came "zero tolerance" in schools and the teaching of officials/referees/umpires that you have to maintain absolute control at any cost -- just start handing out technical fouls and threatening to toss guys. Don't improve your skills as an official, just assert absolute authority to be as shitty at your job as you want to be!
If you review the annual survey of players in the NBA, the two things that are consistent on rating officials are this -- 1) the best officials will engage with players and coaches and concede that it is possible that they did something incorrect; 2) the worst officials will never engage and will, instead, just hand out a ton of techs. http://bballhaven.com/survey-danny-crawford-scott-foster-voted-best-and-worst-nba-ref/
When my daughter got in a dispute with school officials in 2012, I called the guidance counselor, who was my stated person to contact. He gave me the "Well, I cannot do anything, we have a rule...." speech. I replied "You know, my dad was a guidance counselor, and he viewed his job as being the advocate FOR students. And I know my dad would advocate FOR his student here and not simply throw up his hands and do nothing. But I guess we don't care about students anymore." The guidance counselor told me there was nothing he could do, and said, "I guess you'd have to call the principal." Which One? "Ms. ___________" So I called Ms. __________. Her secretary literally would not allow me to talk to her or set up an appointment to do so! "That is a set policy, she won't be able to change that." Well, can I speak with her? "No." Set up a time to speak? "No." My tax dollars at work! The guidance counselor called me the next day and apologized for saying that I should talk to the principal. "I should have never said that." I told him he had done nothing wrong and it sucked that the school had made him fall on his sword.
In any event, my daughter's problem was solved when it turned out that the whole thing had been an error anyway, so she got what she wanted.
Now, let me add this - my calls made the guidance counselor feel so guilty that he went to the School Board and worked to change the thing my daughter had complained about and......succeeded!! So - note to Ms. _________ -- fuck you! I won.
Anyway, Ms. Summer Bond's errors here: 1) she is far more attractive than the female principal; 2) despite being far more attractive, she failed to kowtow to the female principal's every whim; 3) just go put on the fucking other shirt - you know you are dealing with a psychopath dictator, should you have to comply? No. But is the psycho ever going to be reasonable? Nope. Just go put on a new shirt so the psycho isn't so upset that boys are looking at your goodies while considering her as an old dried-up hag.