"I was really uncomfortable because everyone on the bus knew that I had alopecia," said the girl.
The 7th grader at R.I.S.E. Academy in Chicago Heights asked not to appear on camera.
She said she was leaving school Monday afternoon when the driver of her school van played that now infamous Oscars clip on her phone.
What is alopecia? Doctor explains hair loss condition
"They were calling me, like, 'G.I. Jane,' and I didn't know who that was," the girl said. "They played the video a few more times and it kind of made me uncomfortable."
"She was never called 'G.I. Jane' before," said the girl's mother, Kimberly Johnson. "So once I found out what it stemmed from, I was very upset."
Johnson and her daughter said two days later things escalated on the bus.
"The boy behind me, he had a rubber band and he kept slapping it against my neck. And I told him to stop," the girl recalled.
RELATED: Oscars drama shines light on Jada Pinkett Smith's alopecia, condition that causes hair loss
She said another student then punched her in her forehead.
"What was she going through in those moments when this was happening to her? Was she calling out for me," Johnson asked herself.
In a statement, the school administration said, "...we are currently conducting a thorough investigation into this matter. The safety of our students is of paramount concern..."
RELATED: Will Smith resigns from Academy following backlash over Chris Rock slap
While the mother and daughter don't condone Will Smith's actions, they said Rock is also to blame.
"The whole 'G.I. Jane' thing, the whole taunting and bullying, that stemmed from what Chris Rock said," Johnson said.