A headmistress was accused of being "excessive" in her response when pupils were unwilling to pose for a school photograph - by inviting a police officer to reprimand them.
Ann Hughes, who was head of Ysgol Goronwy Owen, a village primary school at Benllech, Anglesey, faces a catalogue of complaints at a hearing of the Professional Conduct Committee of the General Teaching Council for Wales.
The list of accusations against her included that she failed to investigate bullying, shouted excessively, highlighted parents' complaints during assembly potentially identifying pupils, engaged in unnecessary open criticism of children's mistakes, and imposed excessive punishment.
Mrs Hughes failed to create a cooperative working relationship among staff at the school, the GTCW was also told at Ewloe. The hearing is scheduled to last until Friday.
Mrs Hughes was suspended in 2011 and later dismissed.
The school was engulfed in crisis that year when five of the six teachers called in sick on the same day after earlier threatening industrial action following a declaration of no confidence in Mrs Hughes, claiming there was a "climate of fear."
Anglesey Council are launching a consultation today on the new nuclear power station to be built on the island.
Arthur Owen, Anglesey’s director of sustainable development, says 'a new nuclear build would bring many challenges and significant economic opportunities.'
Opponents say that offshore power and Wylfa Newydd's power could instead be piped under the sea - the most costly option.Read the full story ›
A Welsh family business that started 18 years ago has been awarded one of the highest accolades in the European culinary world - a protected food name status.
The people behind Anglesey sea salt were honoured at a special event in London today as their product joined the likes of Welsh lamb and Stilton cheese.
The move comes after foreign companies were found to be selling something falsely claiming to be Anglesey sea salt.
UK cuisine may not be as celebrated as other countries' gourmet offerings - but more than 60 British foods can now claim protected status.Read the full story ›
David Lea-Wilson is the joint owner and founder of the Anglesey Sea Salt company. He told ITV News that finally securing protected status for Anglesey salt felt like a 'coming of age'.
"This is our 18th year.. and it is recognising that Anglesey means something in Europe. We're certifying that you're buying a bit of Anglesey; a bit of passionate workforce," he said.
"There have been ups and downs - and a lot of banging on doors that shut in our faces. But persistence pays."
Anglesey sea salt has joined the ranks of some of the UK's most famous foods, such as Stilton cheese and Melton Mowbray pies, by securing protected status.
The food has been awarded European Union protected food name status, which guarantees its authenticity and origin and prevents imitation products from using their name.
Protected food products in the UK contribute an estimated £900 million to the European economy, and the Government is keen to encourage more applications for protected status.
The protected food name status will help family business Halen Mon Anglesey Sea Salt increase its workforce by 25% this year, it predicts.
The company says it's delighted to secure "protected designation of origin" (PDO) as it joins other protected Welsh products such as Welsh lamb and beef and Pembrokeshire early potatoes.
Halen Mon exports to 20 countries and partners around the world.
There's a fresh warning tonight about the pressure staff at the Welsh NHS are under, after a man from Anglesey suffering from diabetes was given the wrong dose of insulin in hospital.
The nurse treating him said she didn't have time to read his medical notes. The Royal College of Nursing says the workload on staff is simply too much.
Ian Lang reports.
Ray Williams won gold for Wales in the 1986 Commonwealth Games. His father only started to test out his strength when he turned 50.Read the full story ›
Centenary celebrations got underway today for WI members, as the specially designed centenary baton officially began its journey around the UK.
The baton launched in Anglesey, where the first WI meeting was held in the UK in 1915, and will travel throughout the 69 federations in England, Wales and the Islands to celebrate the links of friendship and community developed through the WI.
It will finish its trip at the Annual Meeting in June 2015 at the Royal Albert Hall.