What do you say about someone who says one thing in front of the camera (e.g., “we are accommodating towards the students.”) while saying the opposite (e.g., “I can sue the students in civil or criminal law suits.”) behind closed doors? If you are charitable, you might say he is inconsistent. But some might say that he is dishonest and untrustworthy.
What do you say about someone who sits in a council to consider the appointment of a vice-president of a certain university, uses a laughably naive method to determine the academic achievement of the candidate, and then uses the patently wrong result to reject the candidate? If you are charitable, you might say he used the wrong method. But some might say that he is not qualified to make the judgement.
What do you say about someone sits in the same council, who rejects the same candidate because the candidate does not show concern to that someone who seemed to have been hurt? If you are charitable, you might say that he used a wrong measurement to judge the suitability of the candidate. But some might say that he should not be asked to make the judgement because he does not know how to make the judgement properly.
What do you say to the university on whose council these people sit? You might say, “you have my sympathies.”