"I'm obviously not satisfied with what happened, but I don't think it's a complete loss," she said. "I've been given a situation where I can really make a difference."
It wasn't the court's job to decide whether it was right to allow Stenzel to speak at the school, Bloom wrote.
And while Campbell had the right to speak out against the speaker the case "is not really about the First Amendment.
"This case is about whether Mr. Aulenbacher threatened Ms. Campbell and whether under the circumstances the Court is required to prevent Mr. Aulenbacher from doing irreparable harm to her."
Aulenbacher has said students were not forced to listen to Stenzel and that no assemblies are mandatory. Campbell did not attend the assembly, but said she listened to the recording and heard numerous complaints from students.
GW teachers were informed about Stenzel's assembly via a flier promoting her message of "God's plan for purity"; the flier was not distributed to students, Aulenbacher said.
Campbell said a teacher contacted her the night before the assembly with concerns because she thought she, in her capacity on the student council, had the right to know.
Believe in West Virginia, a private religious group, sponsored visits by Stenzel to GW and Riverside high schools. Aulenbacher said he was approached by South Charleston car dealer Joe Holland, a member of the group's board of directors, about the speaker.
Kanawha County Board of Education member Becky Jordon's husband helped pay to bring in the speaker, but how much of the reported $4,000 fee he paid is still unclear.
Campbell said she plans to continue promoting comprehensive sex education, even though some students at her school have shunned her for speaking out.
"I'm secure with who I am," though, she said. "My friends and I are a lot closer after this -- they've stood by me."
Reach Kate White at kate.wh...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-1723.