Heaven forbid, teachers are taking their munchkins to art museums. The little kiddos – or, more precisely, one parent – filed a complaint because the children saw some nude sculptures along the trip. They were not featured as a part of the tour; the tour had been approved by the school beforehand; and, really, thousands of students tour this particular museum every year. The teacher has been suspended with pay. (As the Pachyderm mentioned earlier, it’s not like the teachers are supposed to have their kids raise butterflies anymore, either.)
Alas, these wayward parents should know that they cannot succeed on such a claim. The First Circuit* and the Ninth Circuit have both held that parents do not have a privacy interest or any First Amendment interest in ensuring that their children are not forced to listen to presentations that would qualify as sexual harassment in any other setting; if parents cannot prevent schools from making students demonstrate their orgasm faces, it is unlikely that they can stop schools from taking them around museums with marble statues.
*The Pachyderm apologizes for not being able to find the appropriate case online, as she lacks a Lexis-Nexis account. For the nerds out there, the citation is: Brown v. Hot, Sexy & Safer Productions, Inc., 68 F.3d 525 (1st Cir. 1995). Reproduced below, in comments.