"You ruined my life": Angry A-Level student confronts School Secretary Nick Gibb with live questions from Radio 4 after being downgraded three grades from her predicted grade
- Nina Bunting-Mitchem challenged Nick Gibb on Radio 4's questions
- She did not attend selected veterinary schools after grades were lowered
- The government plans to reimburse schools for appealing lower exam grades
An angry A-Level student has confronted the School Secretary after being downgraded three grades from one of her predicted grades.
Nina Bunting-Mitchem challenged Nick Gibb on Radio 4's questions after failing to get the grades she was expecting.
The Peterborough student told Mr. Gibb that she had not attended any of her chosen veterinary schools.
Nick Gibb pictured was challenged on Radio 4's Any Questions by A-level student Nina Bunting-Mitchem for downgrading exam scores
Students protested exam results outside Westminster on Aug. 14, as nearly 40% of teachers' predictions were cut
She claimed her life was ruined by calculating her grades on the show on August 14th.
She said, “Not only have I been downgraded two grades, but I've been downgraded three grades in one of my predictions. You ruined my life & # 39;
Mr. Gibb replied, “Yes, and that is rare. 60% of the grades were given by those the teacher said. & # 39;
The school minister promised the student that this would not ruin her life and assured her that "it will be sorted".
Protests took place in London after exam scores for students across England were downgraded
This comes as the government has announced that it will reimburse schools for good exam results – even if they are unsuccessful.
The initial price to invoke an exam result is between £ 10 and £ 25, but in exceptional cases it can go up to £ 150.
However, there should be no cost for schools to dispute exam results, which means more should be submitted.
Almost 40% of the teacher's predictions were lowered due to a moderation process.
A protester, pictured, in London after the grades were lowered. The government has announced that it will reimburse schools for the cost of good grades