In her YouTube videos, Stenzel uses an abrasive tone to warn teens of the dangers of sex, saying women who take birth control are "10 times more likely to contract a disease . . . or end up sterile or dead."
Holland praised Stenzel at Thursday's meeting, calling her "an authority and credible source on these issues.
"She's an intense lady. She can get loud, but we cannot deny her message," he said.
About 40 people signed up to speak at Thursday's meeting, including supporters of both Campbell and Aulenbacher. Neither attended the meeting.
GW student Josh Weaver said, "A man's job is in jeopardy because a couple of people didn't like an assembly. That's ridiculous. Grow up. It's not that big of a deal."
Parent Debra Bradford broke into tears when she addressed the board in support of Aulenbacher, saying, "Please consider the students at GW and how much he means to them."
Bradford said she was sure Aulenbacher would never threaten anyone and said it was merely "open dialogue between a principal and a student."
GW alumna Sydney Boggess said she was offended that Aulenbacher allowed the assembly and is circulating a petition to get Planned Parenthood to make a sexual health lecture at the school.
"We no longer teach that the world is flat. Sex education is no different. Sex is not a controversial subject, it's how we all got here," she said. "We owe it to all students to present the most accurate and current information possible."
Trish Sheridan, a local nurse whose son graduated from GW, stood before the board saying she sees what teen parents go through on a daily basis at her job, but what Stenzel did was not right.
"Preventing teen pregnancy and STDs is not something that can be accomplished in shame punishment. Any decisions to have a speaker at a public school who comes across as badgering when the goal is to educate, not intimidate, has failed," she said. "If her purpose was to have students leaving scared and angry about the decisions they face having sex -- it was a success."
Board of Education President Pete Thaw said Superintendent Ron Duerring has "thoroughly investigated" the threat allegations and the board is "satisfied with [Duerring's] operation of the school system, i.e. the principal."
Thaw plans to make a motion at the next board meeting that the board better regulate the speakers principals bring into their schools for presentations, specifically when they concern "sex, religion and politics."
Reach Mackenzie Mays at mackenzie.m...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-4814.