Burger King's new Buffalo Chicken Strips take this satisfied customer's taste buds to the equator-- her boyfriend never takes her to the equator. Sorry, we only accept work mail accounts. Submit Already unlocked? Please check your email and click on the verify link — it will return you right back to this page with the data unlocked. Sorry, we do not accept free email accounts.
But he and James U. Smith III, who represents employers, said they've never heard of an employer strip-searching a worker and that it would be permissible only in the most limited settings, such as a defense plant entrusted with protecting military secrets. Experts on employment law say companies should train every new employee that they don't have to submit to a strip-search under any circumstance, regardless of who orders it. Companies also should periodically inform operators and franchisees about strip-search hoaxes and other current scams, said Atlanta lawyer Mary Ann B. She was a high school senior who had just turned 18 -- a churchgoing former Girl Scout who hadn't received a single admonition in her four months working at the McDonald's in Mount Washington. But when a man who called himself "Officer Scott" called the store on April 9, , and said an employee had been accused of stealing a purse, Louise Ogborn became the suspect.
A hoax most cruel: Caller coaxed McDonald's managers into strip-searching a worker
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The strip search phone call scam was a series of incidents, mostly occurring in rural areas of the United States, that extended over a period of about twelve years, starting in The incidents involved a man calling a restaurant or grocery store, claiming to be a police officer and then convincing managers to conduct strip searches of female employees, and to perform other bizarre acts on behalf of "the police". The calls were most often placed to fast-food restaurants in small towns.