History is littered with women brought undone by the actions of men, women who have seen their lives upended when their partners behaved like scoundrels.

But Gladys Berejiklian?

Will she become the third premier of New South Wales whose career is ended by events before the Independent Commission Against Corruption?

It seems likely.

The revelations of Berejiklian’s “close personal relationship” with the former MP for Wagga Daryl Maguire, who is before the commission over allegations of corrupt conduct, have come as a bombshell.

Even more astounding is that the relationship, begun in 2015, continued until August this year. This was after Berejiklian sacked Maguire from the Liberal party, forced him to sit on the crossbench and prevailed on others to get him to resign as the member for Wagga Wagga.

The allegations against Maguire are in the public domain and in substantial detail.

In her press conference on Monday after giving evidence to the commission, Berejiklian said she continued the friendship because Maguire was in “a very dark place” and he had lost everything. She is appealing to the desire of all of us to support friends.

But she is the premier, and she sets the standards of her government.

Among the conduct under investigation is whether Maguire ran a business, G8way, out of his parliamentary office, offered visa services to Chinese business partners and was involved in paid lobbying for various landholders, including one at Badgerys Creek, the site of Sydney’s second airport.

Over several hours on Wednesday Berejiklian, a notoriously private person, had her personal life laid bare, as the counsel assisting, Scott Robertson, played telephone intercepts of her personal calls with Maguire during 2017 and 2018.

Berejiklian is single. Maguire is now separated. This is not a question of morality. It is one of judgment: whether Berejiklian

Margarita Tovar was back at Dogan within two weeks to help students and their families recover and even deal with immigration issues at times.

HOUSTON — Dogan Elementary in Houston’s Fifth Ward has yet to welcome back to students to campus. But that doesn’t mean they’re not fully engaged.

“I can proudly say all of our scholars have technology at home, and they’re being able to enjoy and learn virtually, safely,” said principal Margarita Tovar.

Tovar and her team recruited partners like Payless to supplement what HISD provided.

And now all of the school’s more than 600 students have learning devices and WiFi hotspots.

Making sure kids are connected also means going door-to-door, on occasion, in order to pay personal visits.

“Nothing can prepare you for a crisis like this,” Tovar said. “It’s been extremely challenging.”

But it’s not the first time Tovar has tackled tough times. Her husband, Jorge, died during Hurricane Harvey while trying to save their horses. He suffered an allergic reaction due to bites from a floating colony of fire ants.

“And unfortunately, he wasn’t able to make it,” Tovar said.

She was back at Dogan within two weeks to help students and their families recover and even deal with immigration issues at times.

Tovar then helped turn around the previously failing school that was once at risk of closure.

“I just used, you know, all of my strength,” Tovar said. “And I know my husband would be proud of me, and he would not have wanted me to