A Polish airline boss got sacked as a punishment for fat-shaming. Katarzyna Richter’s position as director of LOT Polish Airlines was revoked after she had allegedly fat-shamed another carrier’s cabin crew.

Richter was even believed to have secretly taken pictures of both male and female workers traveling on the British Airways flight and posted them on Facebook thereafter. The Polish professional is also accused of writing snide remarks attacking the workers for their weight and teeth.

The screengrab, after being translated into English, read: "Today, my attention was drawn to grooming and appearance of British Airways cabin crew members, unpolished shoes, holes in tights, too tight uniform, double chin, rotten and uneven teeth, messy hairstyle," Yahoo News reported.

Richter, designated as the Operations Director for LOT Polish Airlines Cabin Crew, seemingly questioned the integrity of the employees through her post on Facebook. She also judged the flight attendants in terms of their looks which sparked a controversy.

It didn’t end there. The Airlines' boss asked passengers if they too detested the way the flight attendants looked.

Infuriated by her insensitivity, British Airways employees lashed out at Richter, reportedly telling the Sun, “She must be sacked for fat-shaming BA crew while going about their duties.”

While British Airways backed their staff by releasing a statement in their defense to The Sun, other employees have called her “ a disgrace” to the aviation industry.

An airline spokesperson from the British airlines was quoted as saying, “We are proud of our cabin crew and the exceptional service they deliver to our customers every day,”

The post attracted further backlash amounting to the termination of employment of Richter. The LOT Polish Airlines described her commentary as ‘unacceptable’ and admonished her for crossing the ethical and legal boundaries.

Soon after her termination, Richter who also runs a consultant company called Dealwithculture, released a public apology and removed the post.

Her post read, “I would like to apologise very much to the British Airways crew and to everyone affected by I regret my behaviour – I should not judge the competence and appearance of employees of another line I’m sorry again,”

A sharp drop in oil prices and a robust demand for travel are expected to boost airline profits in 2016, the International Air Transport Association (IATA) said, in an industry outlook released Thursday. Pictured: An airplane flies over Washington, DC, shortly after takeoff from Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport in Arlington, Virginia, December 7, 2015. Getty Images/AFP/SAUL LOEB