Chick fil a tweet leaked on twitter, Chick-fil-A To Reference Black Customers

Chick fil a tweet leaked on twitter, Chick-fil-A To Reference Black Customers

This is getting ridiculous. How did “community” become a poor word choice? It’s easily related to the area or community you live in…rather than a specific ethnicity. We call the people of our small town our community. We live in an area that makes up 40 percent of the tribal lands around us.

I talk online about being a local (insert my city of birth) and someone absolutely makes me consider myself a “local”. It is absolutely impossible to explain to this person what the word local really means. Today, people read too much into things in order to vent their innate anger.

Chick-fil-A has been criticized for tweets that appear to refer to black customers, #ChickfilA #criticized #tweet #appears #reference #black #customers Welcome to O L A S M E D I A TV N E W S, here is what we have in store for you today:

Chick-fil-A was forced to boycott social media allegations it racially profiled a black customer on Twitter.

In a statement, the fast-food chain said it regretted the “miswording” of its response to customers’ questions about spicy food.

On Friday, one user tweeted at The Chicken Restaurant, asking: “Luxurious grilled spicy chicken nuggets but still no spicy chicken nuggets…@ChickfilA.”

The chain’s official Twitter account responded: “Your community will be the first to know if the spicy dish is added to the permanent menu, Don!”

Don, your community will be the first to know when spicy food is added to the permanent menu!

NBC News reported that the first tweet attracted only a handful of replies, while Chick-fil-A’s response went viral and was retweeted thousands of times. “Explain yourself – come on,” one user wrote. “Oh, we’re going to Popeye tonight,” another said.

Others noted that Chick-fil-A’s Twitter account frequently responded to tweets with “your community.”

“The community is like the region. Check out their tweets from at least a week ago.”

In a statement to NBC News, a Chick-fil-A spokesperson said: “The response was a misnomer but was not intended to be insensitive or disrespectful in any way.

“We often use the word ‘community’ in a broader sense to talk about the places where we operate restaurants and serve the surrounding communities.”

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