You got to love the way the "Professional Counselor" blames it on the economy and other factors but not on the NEGROES doing the fighting....
Chicago - Is there something about Chuck E Cheese that pushes colored parents over the edge to where they act like their criminal children, or is there a larger societal issue that just happens to be playing itself out at the place where "a kid can be a kid" and the single mom can use her Link Card to pay for it.
If you search the internet for "Chuck E Cheese fights" you will find a slew of videos showing Negro parents behaving badly. Not the kind of environment people expect to experience when all they want to do is relax and have fun on their child's special day.
Glenn Kirkland, his parents and other family members went to this Chuck E Cheese in Oak Lawn for little Gamire's party February 3rd. Felecia Pate, Gamire's mother and Kirkland's former girlfriend, was also there, but in a separate group with her friends and family.
The problem was Kirkland brought his new girlfriend. That miffed Pate and especially her two older sisters, Latrice and Sharda McGuire.
“Sharda was doing most of the screaming and hollering, matter of fact Sharda was more upset with the girl being there than the baby's mother was,” said Gamire’s grandfather, Glenn Marks.
Just before Kirkland and his family were about to sing happy birthday and cut the cake, the celebration went south.
“They got loud, they got rowdy, we decided we better leave, started out the door and they bum-rushed us going out the door, “ Marks said.
They, meaning Pate and her sisters and more than half a dozen others with them.
At other Chuck E Cheese's around the country those melees were captured on cell phone cameras. At one location in Pennsylvania police have been called 17 times in 18 months. So just what is making these restaurants "hot spots" for hot heads?
“I don't think its Chuck E Cheese issue so to speak, it's more so it's emblematic of the lack of civility in the public sphere in the United States,” said Yan Searcy, a Sociologist at Chicago State University. “People are angry.”
And you add to that the noise, rambunctious kids and sometimes alcohol, which is sold in some restaurants, and you have a powder keg of stress waiting to explode.
Professor Searcy says Americans have become used to seeing violence as a way to solve problems. The economy, he says, doesn't help.
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