Offbeat Applebee's sues over restaurant closure in profiling case

16:51  11 may  2018
16:51  11 may  2018 Source:

Baseball player sues coach for telling him to slide

  Baseball player sues coach for telling him to slide A former N.J. high school baseball player will get a second chance in court to prove that his coach was reckless in telling him to slide during a JV game.A state appellate court ruled Wednesday that a judge must reconsider Jake Maser's claim that coach John Suk was reckless in signaling the player to slide into third base.

Applebee ' s is having a hard go of it recently, with over a hundred stores closing last year and Millennials gleefully killing casual dining and all. People weren't sad to hear of the restaurant 's closing , and voiced their support of Brison and Hardy They need to sue applebee ' s and the officer.

This is a clear example of RACIAL PROFILING that should not be stood for. Just because we are black does not mean we are all criminals and I will not be treated as such." — Applebee ' s (@ Applebees ) February 12, 2018. The statement explained that the restaurant had also been closed down: “We do

INDEPENDENCE, Mo. — Applebee's is suing a Kansas City area franchise owner over the closure of a restaurant where two black women said they were falsely accused of not paying for meals in an earlier visit.

The Kansas City Star reports that the chain claimed "significant brand and reputational damage" from the "controversial and high-profile circumstances of the closure" of the restaurant at the Independence Center Mall. It happened in February after the two women posted a video showing an employee, a police officer and a mall security guard confronting them for "dining and dashing" during a previous visit, which the women denied.

The Kansas City area franchise holder also closed six other restaurants. The lawsuit says Applebee's didn't approve any of the closures. It's seeking $11 million in total damages.

Teenage runaway now owns a $300 million restaurant empire .
Cameron Mitchell went from bussing tables to owning a $300 million restaurant empire. This is how he did it."I was lazy and going nowhere really," said Mitchell. Punctuality for him was a problem, too. He had showed up late to work so many times in one month that it had resulted in a three-day suspension.

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