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Wendy’s employee shot over dipping sauce

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, logging is the most dangerous job in America, followed by fishing. One job that doesn’t make the list but should is working in a fast food restaurant.

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Wendy’s employee shot over dipping sauce

In 2018 a McDonald’s manager was punched and choked by an irate customer who wanted ketchup. In 2015, a 16-year-old McDonald’s employee was violently pulled through the drive-thru window and beaten.

Sometimes, the job proves deadly. Earlier this year, a Burger King worker was shot to death over the length of time it took for a drive-thru food order to be completed.

The most recent shooting of a fast food restaurant employee wasn’t deadly, though that’s not for lack of trying.

So what was the reason that a 31-year-old male worker at a Wendy’s was wounded in the torso and arm? The two-word answer is “dipping sauce.” According to Fox St. Louis affiliate KTVI, the shooting occurred at about 1 a.m. last Tuesday. The injured man told police he had gotten into an argument with a customer while manning the drive-thru window. (Working the drive-thru line seems to be an especially dangerous job.)

… [W]orkers at the resturaunt told FOX 2 the male suspect asked for extra dipping sauce with his order and when he didn’t get what he wanted, he shot into the store.

The worker is reported to be in stable condition.

Read more on KIRO7

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The largest Amish community in the U.S. defeated Covid without lock downs or vaccines

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The largest Amish community in the U.S. defeated Covid without lock downs or vaccines

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Thousands of NYC police, fire, and other city workers march against mandates (video)

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Yale Doctor: I’d Pull a Healthy Kid From School Before Giving Them the COVID Vaccine

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Yale Doctor: I’d Pull a Healthy Kid From School Before Giving Them the COVID Vaccine

Last week the Biden White House rolled out a plan, ahead of FDA authorization, to administer the Wuhan coronavirus vaccine to children ages 5-11. The administration is moving forward despite the disease being low risk to children. 

“In anticipation of the FDA’s independent advisory committee meeting on October 26 and the CDC’s independent advisory committee meeting on November 2-3, today the Biden Administration is announcing a plan to ensure that, if a vaccine is authorized for children ages 5-11, it is quickly distributed and made conveniently and equitably available to families across the country,” the White House released in a “fact sheet.” “The start of a vaccination program for children ages 5-11 will depend on the independent FDA and CDC process and timeline, but our planning efforts mean that we will be ready to begin getting shots in arms in the days following a final CDC recommendation.”

California’s Democrat Governor Gavin Newsom also prematurely mandated the vaccine for admission to public schools.

But during an interview over the weekend with Fox News, Yale epidemiologist Dr. Harvey Risch explained why he’d rather pull a healthy child from school than give them the vaccine. 

“If the child has chronic conditions that make their risk appreciable, then there’s reason they should be considered for vaccination. Other than that if it were my child, I would homeschool them. Honestly, I would organize with other parents to take them out of the school and create homeschooling environments,” Risch said. “On the average the benefit is higher for homeschooling than it is for vaccination and being in school.” 

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