A Los Angeles woman was arrested after she offered sexual favors in exchange for chicken McNuggets, Burbank police said.
Khadijah Baseer of Los Angeles reportedly opened customers’ car doors in the drive-thru of McDonald’s on the 1700 block of Olive Avenue about 11 p.m. Wednesday, asking for free chicken McNuggets in exchange for sexual favors, Officer Joshua Kendrick said.
A man told police Baseer approached him but he refused the offer.
It was a quiet, peaceful afternoon inside the Michigan Avenue Chuck E. Cheeserestaurant in Dearborn Monday, but Sunday evening a full on brawl broke out inside.A grandmother ended up in the hospital after she says she was assaulted. What happened? She says she asked a nearby table not to use bad language in front of kids.”She said, ‘please don’t use that language with children.’ They told her to ‘shut the f— up and turn around.” accordiing to one of the grandmother’s family members. “That’s when a man leapt at the table and started swinging. He punched her in the face and dragged her by her hair.”
The woman, who was beaten, spoke to FOX 2 by phone.
She wishes to remain anonymous. She went to the hospital with injuries. All bruised up, she says it was all at the hands of a man at a nearby table.
“It got into a confrontation where they came across at our table and a number of us were assaulted and the table flipped and I ended up underneath of that,” said the victim.
Some of the staff at Q101 take our kids to CEC. It’s a rough place. A tinderbox frankly. We avert our eyes, and count on our kids suffering from colds the following Tuesday. Somehow, for some reason, we do this about once a year. No idea why.
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Burger King, the No. 2 burger chain, has quietly begun testing home delivery of its burgers, fries and other sandwiches since fall at four of its restaurants in the greater Washington, D.C., area, with an eye on expanding beyond that.
Should home delivery catch on for the burger giants — as it has for the pizza kingpins — it could be an industry changer. But it runs counter to long-held consumer perception that fast-food burgers and fries travel poorly — and don’t warm up well in the microwave. It also would require millions of hungry folks to change their at-home eating habits. “There are some real food-quality issues here,” says Ron Paul, president of research firm Technomic. “But there’s no question that consumer expectation for having things delivered has risen.”
In some markets, Amazon can deliver books the same day they’re ordered. Groceries are increasingly being delivered. And retail giants, including Sears and Target, even offered home delivery of fresh-cut Christmas trees.
In an electronic age of instant everything — when millions of consumers expect to get what they want at the click of a button — the logic may seem sound. But what about those soggy fries and limp burgers that folks fear go hand-in-hand with home delivery?
Well, Burger King has developed a “proprietary thermal packaging technology,” says Jonathan Fitzpatrick, chief brand and operations officer for Burger King, “which ensures the Whopper is delivered hot and fresh, and the french fries are delivered hot and crispy.”
There’s a $2 delivery fee. And depending on the store (three in Maryland and one in Virginia), minimum orders vary from $8 to $10.