A search warrant filed by Oklahoma City Police revealed new details into a sexual assault investigation involving a teacher.
A female Oklahoma City Public Schools teacher is accused of having an inappropriate relationship with two male students. The search warrant said the teacher taught both boys last year at Capitol Hill High School and she started contacting them both in August.
The warrant requested more than 200 pages of Facebook records from the teacher's Facebook account.
Court documents said the teacher started contacting a 17-year-old boy who was her teacher's aide. Detectives said she sent him messages on Facebook first, then asked to swap numbers so she could text him.
The warrant said they texted daily, then the teacher asked the teen to meet her for sex. The two drove to a park near SW 15th St. and S. Robinson Ave., which is about two miles from the high school, and the warrant said that is where the two had sex.
The court documents also said the teacher hit on another 17-year-old male student. Detectives explained that the teacher solicited sex with the second teen through Facebook messages.
The warrant said one of the messages was a picture of the teacher's breast and the comment, "Wish you were here with me."
Police were called to the school Dec. 5 to investigate. Because of the serious allegations, the teacher was immediately removed from the classroom and suspended. Police have not made any arrests.
Oklahoma City Public Schools said Thursday it does not currently have a social media policy, but is in the process of establishing one for teachers and students.
Tierney Tinnin, Spokesperson of OKCPS, released the following statement,
"The Oklahoma City Public School District's Acceptable Use Policy addresses student and employee conduct when using district provided electronic devices. OKCPS does not currently have a policy regarding employees' use of personal cell phones when communicating with students. We are developing a policy that will set boundaries and provide clear expectations for cell phone usage."