According to the TV station, the manager at the Starbucks went to Pedro's work and offered him free coffee, gift cards and an apology.
The incident comes just weeks before Starbucks plans to close all of its stores for racial-bias training on May 29.
A Starbucks racial slur is the latest controversy for the chain as a Latino man's drink was reportedly labeled "Beaner", a derogatory term. He says he was the victim of a racial slur at a La Canada Flintridge Starbucks on Tuesday afternoon, a picture of which was sent to us on our Fox 11 Los Angeles Facebook page by a friend. The incident came one month after two black men left a Starbucks 2,700 miles away in handcuffs after they arrived 10 minutes early for a business meeting.
A representative for Starbucks addressed the incident in a statement to NBC4: "This is not the experience that we want for our clients", the statement said.
Hernandez told CNN that Pedro declined to comment for this story.
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Pedro believes that the slur was written on objective as the barista called him by his name to let him know his drinks were ready, NBC4 reported.
Pedro said he was hurt, felt bad, was insulted, and not just for him, but for everyone of Hispanic descent like him, even for African Americans.
Starbucks' executive chairman Howard Schultz and chief executive Kevin Johnson met with Nelson and Robinson personally to apologize. The men in Philadelphia, who were arrested, later settled with the city for $1 and a pledge to commit $200,000 to a youth program.
And last week, Schulz said Starbucks would open its bathrooms to everyone, whether they buy something or not.
Starbucks has 238,000 employees in more than 27,000 shops worldwide. "So there's going to be a lot of education about how we all grew up, how we see the world and how we can be better".