The "cup of coffee for a 'pig, '" he stated, was "another tiny pinprick into the heart of men and women who are asking themselves more often: 'Why am I doing this?'"
The officer reported the incident to Kiefer Police Chief Johnny O'Mara, who called the Starbucks location and spoke with a manager.
There are plans for "a jointly hosted Coffee with a Cop event at Starbucks where local law enforcement can meet with baristas and members of the community to discuss the critical role dispatchers and police offers play in keeping our communities safe", the statement said.
"He had gone to Starbucks because he wanted to do something nice for our dispatchers on Thanksgiving", O'mara said.
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Speaking to Fox News, O'Mara said: "I just recently learned that the employee was terminated, and this may be a bit surprising, but I would like Starbucks to reconsider".
He described the message on the cup as "just another little flag" signalling a "contemptuous, roaring and riotous" element in a "misanthropic" society.
"As a side note, I called the store and was told they'd be happy to "replace the coffee with a correct label.' The proverb 'Fool me once, shame on you. Fool me twice, shame on me" came to mind", he wrote on the social media platform, attaching a photo of the mislabeled cup.
O'Mara could perchance per chance no longer straight be reached for comment nonetheless suggested ABC affiliate WXYZ Detroit that the barista had apologized and said the set became a shaggy dog fable that became handiest supposed to be viewed by a colleague. O'Mara continued, "Stay safe; go home".
"We are deeply sorry to the law enforcement officer who experienced this", he stated, including that the corporate has spoken on to the officer concerned. "We have also apologized directly to him and we are working to connect with the police chief as well as to express our remorse", Mendes told KTUL. "This language is offensive to all law enforcement and is not representative of deep appreciation".