Michael K. Williams’ cause of death revealed by medical examiner

The New York City medical examiner confirmed actor Michael K. Williams died of a drug overdose, The Post learned on Friday.

Williams’ cause of death was acute intoxication from a deadly mix of fentanyl, p-fluorofentanyl, heroin and cocaine, a spokeswoman for the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner said.

His death was ruled accidental.

Williams, 54, best known for his role as Omar Little on “The Wire,” was found dead in his Brooklyn penthouse on Sept. 6.

“Having released this determination, (the office) will not comment further on the investigation,” spokeswoman Julie Bolcer said on Friday.

The five-time Emmy nominee was discovered face down in the dining room of his luxury pad on Kent Avenue in Williamsburg with what appeared to be heroin on the kitchen table, sources said.

He had been scheduled to appear at an event two days earlier, but never showed up. A relative came to check on him and cops were called when he was found unresponsive and “cold,” sources told the Post.

Williams’ struggles with substance abuse were well-documented, with the actor saying that battling his demons was “an everyday struggle.”

Addiction issues plagued him even during his stint on HBO’s “The Wire” even as his on-screen portrayal enthralled audiences.

“When I look back on it now, I don’t know how I didn’t end up in a body bag,” Williams said in a 2012 interview with NJ Advance Media

Williams’ cause of death was acute intoxication from a deadly mix of fentanyl, p-fluorofentanyl, heroin and cocaine.
Getty Images for ABA
Michael K williams death
Police and others gather outside of Michael K. Williams’ Brooklyn apartment building after he was found.
James Messerschmidt for NY Post
Actor Michael K. Williams died on Monday at the age of 54 years old.
A memorial for Williams after his Sept. 6 death.
Gregory P. Mango

He had fought to get clean with the help of the late Rev. Ronald Christian – but he admitted in interviews that his battle was ongoing.

“Addiction doesn’t go away,” he told The New York Times in 2017. 

The acclaimed actor had gotten his start as a backup dancer, working with the likes of Madonna and George Michael. Rapper Tupac Shakur pushed Williams to dive into acting.

Williams, whose other roles include career criminal Chalky White on “Boardwalk Empire,” was remembered as a friendly down-to-earth star who used his fame to promote social justice initiatives. 

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The church of anti-fascism | Washington Examiner

Why did our governing classes treat last summer’s antifa rioters with so much more indulgence than they did the rioters of Jan. 6? Paul Gottfried’s latest book, Antifascism, offers an explanation that goes beyond mere political enmity. Anti-fascism, Gottfried argues, is the ideological foundation of our society. Our regime legitimizes itself by claiming that fascism is a permanently lurking evil that can remerge at any moment, even as it constantly expands the definition of “fascism” to include any political opposition. The black-clad thugs from last summer are not the enemies of power but its unwitting shock troops.

Antifascism: The Course of a Crusade, by Paul Gottfried. Northern Illinois University Press, 216 pp., $34.95.

Gottfried is a historian and political philosopher who occupies a strange space in the intellectual scene. On the one hand, he is a giant on the Right who has written numerous books since the ‘70s. He edits Chronicles magazine and was a longtime humanities professor at Elizabethtown College. He studied with Herbert Marcuse at Yale, and in some sense, his work is a form of right-wing critical theory. His book After Liberalism is a classic that predicted every major political trend of the past 20 years.

Gottfried is more marginal and obscure, however, than his résumé might predict. He has often associated with unsavory elements on the Right. He had a long friendship with Samuel Francis, a brilliant essayist who late in his career embraced white racialism, and he coined the term “alternative right” in collaboration with Richard Spencer, who would later shorten it to the “alt-right.” But Gottfried himself is a Jew whose family fled Nazi persecution, and he has repeatedly condemned white nationalism. Regardless, Antifascism is a sober and clear-eyed book that anyone would benefit from reading.

Antifascism examines the antifa (for “anti-fascist”) movement in America, the critical responses to the emergence of fascism in Europe, the way fascism was reframed as a therapeutic problem, and finally how all of this changed the nature of the Left. Gottfried argues that anti-fascism is the ideological bedrock of today’s post-Marxist Left. “It is impossible to understand today’s Left unless we also grasp what it claims to be resisting. A perpetual adversary shapes its mission; whatever its objections to capitalism, its main enemy is not the corporation or the bank but ‘fascism.’” Gottfried puts fascism in scare quotes because his other primary contention is that this word has been so abused that it is close to meaningless. “Fascism is no longer considered something firmly anchored in time and place but as a ubiquitous, continuing danger to democratic societies.” The word “fascism” operates on an almost theological plane, where it is a synonym for absolute evil or simply just a curse word.

Antifascism is a sequel to Gottfried’s last book, Fascism: The Career of a Concept, which was an attempt to analyze fascism as a historically grounded phenomenon. Fascism emerged in interwar Europe as a reaction to the spread of communism. In that book, and again in this one, Gottfried makes the once uncontroversial point that fascism was originally seen as something distinct from German National Socialism. Generic fascism, exemplified by Mussolini’s Italy, was something more like a traditional dictatorship, and it often rose in traditionally Catholic nations as a response to revolutionary communism. The Nazis were inspired by the fascists but were considered more revolutionary, with Nazism sometimes labeled “radical fascism.” For Gottfried, the blurring between generic fascism and Nazism isn’t just a category mistake, it’s an attempt to link all modern right-wing movements to the horrors of the Third Reich. “What is being challenged here is the widespread tendency, particularly among academic, media, and political elites, to dismiss dissenters as ‘fascists.’” For Gottfried, the abuse of this word is tied to the growing irrelevance of both fascism and Marxism.

The history of the anti-fascist movement is the history of the Left’s abandonment of Marxism. “Although the political model under consideration is a subgenus of the Left, it is not directly derived from Marxism or Communism. It is leftist because of its egalitarian, globalist vision and because, especially in Europe, it targets fascism as a rightist enemy. Although this kind of regime seeks to expand its economic control, it is also working steadily toward cultural and social transformation.”

Like many conservatives, Gottfried argues that the Frankfurt School was key to the development of this new Left because its leading figures, including Marcuse and Theodor Adorno, helped reframe fascism as the result of a personality disorder. Gottfried’s critique is more nuanced than other conservative discussions of the Frankfurt School theorists because he recognizes the development and spread of their ideas as an American phenomenon. “Critical theory became profoundly and perhaps distinctively American and developed a long-lasting relationship to American political culture. Many of its core ideas about combating prejudice and the ‘authoritarian personality’ became so profoundly Americanized that they informed American concepts of democracy and were used to reeducate the German people after World War II.” The connection between America’s Left and the de-Nazification efforts is incredibly disconcerting because it highlights how similar the Left’s cultural push is to a reeducation program.

While academics who abuse the term “fascism” should be chastised, there are limits to Gottfried’s approach when considering the general public. Ordinary people may be unsophisticated when they casually compare modern politicians to Hitler, but their concern isn’t necessarily invalid. They’re not concerned about fascism per se. They’re concerned about tyranny. The organizations that rule us are so vast, and the techniques used are so sophisticated, that there is a constant and acute fear that it will morph into something tyrannical. Gottfried’s book is a remedy to the Trump years, when neurotic liberals used the phony threat of “fascism” to create a state of exception where almost all norms were jettisoned. But now, Americans have to show medical records just to buy a beer. It may be prudent to listen to the legitimate concerns beneath popular accusations of “fascism,” even if we recognize the inaccuracy of the term.

Before the 2016 election, Harvard Law professor Mark Tushnet urged liberals to treat their culture war enemies like Germany treated Nazis after 1945. Antifascism is an important book for understanding that every time our rulers claim to be fighting old fascism, they are really proposing new tyranny.

James McElroy is a novelist and essayist based in New York.

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404 page | Washington Examiner

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Judicial Watch Obtains Additional Documents on Death Investigation of Capitol Police Officer Sicknick – Show Media Pressured Medical Examiner on Natural Causes Conclusion

(Washington, DC) – Judicial Watch announced today that it received an additional 2,440 pages of records related to the death of U.S. Capitol Police Officer Brian Sicknick which show major media representatives pressuring the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner (OCME) of the District of Columbia over its conclusion that Officer Sicknick had died of natural causes.

On April 20, one day after Officer Sicknick’s autopsy results were released, CNN reporter Jen Christensen emailed the medical examiner’s office, demanding to know “how someone could die of natural causes after a traumatic event.”

In an April 20 email to the medical examiner’s office, reporter Sarah Mimms of BuzzFeed News presses for “clarity” on the death determination: “I’m really pressing on clarity here not only because of the importance of this case but also because USCP and the Justice Department initially said that Officer Sicknick died due to injuries he sustained at the Capitol. [Emphasis in original] We want to be accurate, which may mean updating those original stories about how he died, if the ME [medical examiner] can clarify this key point.”

Judicial Watch obtained the documents in a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) lawsuit filed after the medical examiner’s office denied a February 16, 2021, FOIA request (Judicial Watch v. District of Columbia (No. 2021 CA 000875 B)). Judicial Watch asked for:

All records, including but not limited to autopsy reports, toxicology reports, notes, photographs, and OCME [medical examiner] officials’ electronic communications, related to the death on January 6, 2021 of Capitol Police Officer Brian Sicknick and its related investigation.

Pressure from this lawsuit helped lead to the April disclosure that Capitol Police Officer Brian Sicknick died of natural causes.

On February 7, Dr. Brent Harris, Director of Neuropathology at Georgetown University Hospital, emailed D.C. Medical Examiner Dr. Sasha Breland, saying, “Sasha, here’s the draft for your rush case and a paper I found on the topic. Take a look and let me know your thoughts.” The attached paper was titled, “Basilar artery thrombosis after cervical injury 2010.”

On January 8, medical examiner investigator Leigh Fields Broadbent emailed medical examiner colleagues regarding the Sicknick case, saying, “Accepted: 21-00132> Please contact Special Agent Riley, FBI [redacted] regarding the start time of the autopsy. He will be waiting in his car outside the building by 0730-0800 hrs regardless. DONE – he and the US Attorney will be coming down btwn 0900-0930 hrs. MPD will present btwn 0800-0830hrs.”

Dr. Samantha Tolliver, the Chief Toxicologist for the medical examiner’s office, indicated that a “draft report” had been completed in the Sicknick death investigation on February 17.

A “preliminary toxicology report” on Sicknick was completed by March 2, 2021.

Of the 10 outlets that filed FOIA requests seeking Officer Sicknick’s autopsy report, as of March 25, according to the medical examiner’s office’s talking points, all 10 were denied, but only Judicial Watch appealed the denial.

Following the submission of Judicial Watch’s appeal, DC General Counsel Rodney Adams emailed chief medical examiner Dr. Francisco Diaz, and copying the medical examiner’s special assistant Cheryle Adams and Chief of Staff Beverly Fields, saying: “And the celebration was short lived … A Judicial Watch reporter has immediately appealed my denial of his request for the case file of Off. Brian Sicknick who died during the Jan. 6th riot at the Capitol. We have several other reporters requesting it as well.” [Note: Officer Sicknick died at the hospital on January 7, not “during the January 6 riot at the Capitol.”]

On March 31, medical examiner Francisco Diaz emailed medical examiner official Anna Francis, saying, “Can you please restrict access to E-file in this case,” referring to the Sicknick investigation. Francis replied, “What groups should be eliminated? These are the only groups that have access to the entire decedent file. Files are not in a completed state until released. Investigations, Medical Examiners, Terencia Davenport, QC-n-RecMgmt. Let me know. Mike restricts the images.” Diaz replied, “Please restrict access to you, me and Dr. Breland.”

On April 8, medical examiner general counsel Rodney Adams sent a ‘high importance’ email to medical examiner colleagues Francis, Diaz, Cheryle Adams and Beverly Fields advising them of a “litigation hold” notice and that “FYI … Judicial Watch has filed suit to obtain the Off. Sicknick case file. [Redacted].”

On April 19, Breland, who handled Officer Sicknick’s autopsy, advised Det. Joshua Branson that the information regarding stroke as the cause of death of Officer Sicknick was conveyed to the officer’s mother and girlfriend on the afternoon of April 19, after Branson emailed Breland, asking, “Have y’all ruled on the Sicknick case yet? The FBI just called me saying the family received a call from the [medical examiner’s office] stating that his death was ruled a natural.”

“These documents show the major media questioning the DC medical examiner’s conclusion that Officer Brian Sicknick died from natural causes,” stated Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton. “The emails read as if the left media had an interest in pressing the false narrative that Officer Sicknick was killed by protestors.”

Officer Sicknick died on January 7, one day after the breach of the U.S. Capitol building. Between the time of Sicknick’s death and the April 19 release of the autopsy results that found he died of natural causes, Democrats and the media continually pushed the narrative that Sicknick had died from injuries suffered during the Capitol breach. Initial reports from The New York Times and other media outlets about the cause of Officer Sicknick’s death have subsequently been corrected and revised.

Judicial Watch is conducting an extensive investigation into the January 6 events in Washington D.C.

Earlier this month, Judicial Watch uncovered documents from Washington, DC’s Office of the Chief Medical Examiner (OCME) related to Air Force veteran and San Diego native Ashli Babbitt. These documents reveal that OCME submitted a request for permission to cremate Babbitt only two days after taking custody of her body and that due to the “high profile nature” of Babbitt’s case, Deputy Chief Medical Examiner Francisco Diaz requested that a secure electronic file with limited access be created for Babbitt’s records. Additionally, Babbitt’s fingerprints were emailed to a person supposedly working for the DC government, which resulted in Microsoft “undeliverable” messages written in Chinese characters being returned.

In July, Judicial Watch filed a FOIA lawsuit against the DOJ for records of communication between the FBI and several financial institutions about the reported transfer of financial transactions made by people in DC, Maryland and Virginia on January 5 and January 6, 2021. The FBI refused to confirm or deny any such records exist. Also in July, Judicial Watch filed a lawsuit against the U.S. Postal Service (USPS) for information relating to the tracking and collecting of Americans’ social media posts through its Internet Covert Operations Program (iCOP).

In May, Judicial Watch sued both the Department of the Interior and the Department of Defense for records regarding the deployment of armed forces around the Capitol complex in Washington, DC, in January and February of 2021.

In March, Judicial Watch filed a FOIA lawsuit against the U.S. Department of Defense for records about House Speaker Nancy Pelosi’s January 8, 2021, telephone call with Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Mark Milley.


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Maine unemployment claims declining | Washington Examiner

First-time claims for unemployment benefits in Maine dropped last week, according to the U.S. Department of Labor’s weekly report, in a sign that the state’s post-pandemic economy and hiring is rebounding.

There were 811 new applications for state unemployment benefits filed for the week that ended July 31 – down 105 from the previous week, the federal agency reported on Thursday.

The state also reported 136 new claims for federal Pandemic Unemployment Assistance, a decline of three claims from the previous week, according to the report.

Continuing unemployment claims – which lag behind a week but are viewed as a barometer of the jobless situation – totalled 8,063 in the week ending July 24, a drop of 176 over the preceding week.

Maine has distributed more than $2.3 billion in state and federal jobless benefits to about 380,000 jobless workers during the pandemic, according to state data.

The state’s unemployment rate remained steady at 4.8% in June, according to the Maine Department of Labor (MDOL).

That’s down from a high of 9.1% last April but still higher than the state’s average 3% unemployment rate throughout 2019.

Meanwhile, the state’s unemployment system is still under attack by fraudsters and international criminal gangs who continue to file bogus jobless claims.

During the week ending July 7, MDOL said it rejected at least 1,008 initial jobless claims that were suspected to be fraudulent.

Nationally, there were 385,000 new claims filed in the week that ended July 31, a decrease of 14,000 from the previous week, according to the labor department.

Continuing claims increased by 366,000 to 2.93 million nationally for the week that ended July 24. That’s a new pandemic low, according to the federal agency.

An estimated 12.9 million Americans were still receiving state or federal jobless benefits in the week ending July 17, the agency reported.

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Medical examiner requested cremation of Babbitt’s body two days after Capitol breach, docs show

From Justthenews.com

The Washington D.C. Offices of the Chief Medical Examiner submitted a request to cremate Jan. 6 Capitol protester Ashli Babbitt two days after gaining custody of the body, according to documents obtained and released Tuesday by conservative watchdog Judicial Watch.

Babbitt, an Air Force veteran and San Diego native, was fatally shot by a U.S. Capitol Police officer as she attempted to climb through a broken window of a door to the Speaker’s Lobby, a room off House chambers.

Among the 1,160 pages of documents obtained by Judicial Watch is a Jan. 8 application to cremate Babbit’s body that is labeled “completed successfully.”

Read More Here.

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Medical examiner requested cremation of Babbitt’s body two days after Capitol breach, docs show

The Washington D.C. Offices of the Chief Medical Examiner submitted a request to cremate Jan. 6 Capitol protester Ashli Babbitt two days after gaining custody of the body, according to documents obtained and released Tuesday by conservative watchdog Judicial Watch.

Babbitt, an Air Force veteran and San Diego native, was fatally shot by a U.S. Capitol Police officer as she attempted to climb through a broken window of a door to the Speaker’s Lobby, a room off House chambers. 

Among the 1,160 pages of documents obtained by Judicial Watch is a Jan. 8 application to cremate Babbit’s body that is labeled “completed successfully.” 

However, neither Judicial Watch nor the medical examiner’s officer could confirm Tuesday whether the entry meant the application or the cremation was successful.

The Justice Department said in April that it would not pursue charges against the unnamed officer accused of fatally shooting the 35-year-old Babbitt because there was insufficient evidence to support a criminal prosecution.

The decision came about a week after the medical examiner’s office said Babbitt died of a gunshot wound to her shoulder, and that her death had been ruled a “homicide” because it was the result of “intentional harm of one person by another.” 

“The continued secrecy and delayed release of information about the shooting death of Ashli Babbitt are suspicious and smacks of politics,” says Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton. “That Americans still have no information about who killed her or any police report about her death is a scandal of epic proportions.”

Documents obtained by Judicial Watch also appear to show that an email of Babbit’s fingerprints between a Metropolitan Police Department officer and a District of Columbia government official resulted in multiple Microsoft “undeliverable” messages being returned, written in what appear to be Chinese characters.

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Washington Examiner Requires Employees to Get the Vaccine

The Washington Examiner is going to require all employees to get controversial COVID-19 vaccinations.

According to the Daily Caller, leadership at the Examiner sent a memo to all employees on Sunday announcing that they will need to get the jab.

The memo said that they are “implementing a mandatory COVID-19 vaccination policy” that will go into effect Monday, and that “all employees must send their proof of vaccination to the Examiner’s Human Resources department by Aug. 9.”

“If an employee is receiving the Moderna or Pfizer vaccine, which both require two doses, that employee must send proof that the second dose has been administered within 35 days of the first dose,” the Caller reports.

TRENDING: HUGE: Dr. Shiva Discovers Existence of the Secretive Long Fuse Report — Exposes Twitter-Government Collusion — As Momentous Discovery as Pentagon Papers

Those who are not fully vaccinated must wear a mask at all times in the newsroom, their work stations, and other public areas. The Caller report says that they will also not be allowed to use the kitchen or be present in conference rooms or training rooms.

“Until an employee has been fully vaccinated … they will be subject to the requirements above and will be required to submit a negative COVID-19 test every 7 days,” the memo continued. They claim that they will not be firing people who do not get it, but that they will need to follow the extra protocols.

The outlet claims that the response to the requirement has been largely positive.

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Why liberals target Chick-fil-A | Washington Examiner

Chick-fil-A is back in the spotlight after Sen. Lindsey Graham vowed to “go to war” for the fast-food company. But how exactly did a chicken sandwich restaurant become such a lightning rod of political division?

Chick-fil-A prides itself on its signature chicken sandwich, featuring freshly battered boneless breasts served with dill pickles and toasted buns. Its business model has been emulated by several companies — including Popeyes, Wendy’s, and McDonald’s — but its food is not what gets liberal critics going. Rather, it is the past corporate donations and the political and religious views of its founder and current CEO.

The first Chick-fil-A was opened by S. Truett Cathy decades ago in Georgia, and the chain saw rapid growth across the South. It has since spread across the country with more than 2,600 locations.

Cathy was a deeply religious man and kept his stores closed on Sunday to adhere to biblical principles, which he believed translated well to good business principles.

“To glorify God by being a faithful steward of all that is entrusted to us. To have a positive influence on all who come in contact with Chick-fil-A,” the company’s corporate purpose states on its website.


The controversies began over donations from Cathy’s charitable endeavor, the WinShape Foundation, which poured money into organizations that espouse a traditional family model and oppose gay marriage. In 2010, nearly $2 million was donated to the Marriage and Family Foundation, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and the National Christian Foundation.

Smaller amounts were donated to the Family Research Council, a socially conservative think tank, and Exodus International, which championed conversion therapy before disbanding in 2013 when its president renounced the practice and apologized.

Cathy, who died in 2014, handed the reins of the company to his son, Dan Cathy, the year prior. The younger Cathy, who serves as chairman and CEO, has also courted controversy for remarks about gay marriage.

“As it relates to society in general, I think we are inviting God’s judgment on our nation when we shake our fist at him and say, ‘We know better than you as to what constitutes a marriage,’” Dan Cathy said during a 2012 radio interview. “I pray God’s mercy on our generation that has such a prideful, arrogant attitude to think that we would have the audacity to try to redefine what marriage is all about.”

The comments sparked calls for Chick-fil-A boycotts and further enmity toward the fast-food company by some on the Left.

Chick-fil-A’s New York City debut was fraught with demonstrations against the chicken chain. As hundreds of hungry customers waited in line to order food at the newly opened store in Herald Square, gay and transgender activists who were upset about the company’s past donations and political stances held signs and chanted in the street.

Despite the outrage, Chick-fil-A now has several stores spread out across the Big Apple.

Joel Griffith, a research fellow at the Heritage Foundation, told the Washington Examiner it continues to be a profitable restaurant despite attacks from the Left. Although a vocal minority might generate headlines, he said most people think about food and not social issues when choosing where to dine.

“It turns out that when people look to get a good meal, they’re not really looking at the political ideology or perceived political ideology or support of the owners,” Griffith said.


The company hasn’t just faced flak in the United States.

Its first foray into the United Kingdom ended after gay rights activists pushed back and called for boycotts. After public criticism, a shopping center in Reading, England, decided not to renew its six-month pilot lease with the restaurant after opening in October 2019.

Another store in the Scottish Highlands closed its doors in January 2020 amid pressure and boycotts, according to the Advocate.

In April 2019, the Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority decided the fast-food chain could not open a store at Buffalo Niagara International Airport under pressure from a liberal New York state assembly member. The New York affiliate of the American Civil Liberties Union later came to Chick-fil-A’s defense, citing the First Amendment.

That same year, the San Antonio City Council voted to block the fast-food chain from coming to that city’s airport, citing the company’s “legacy of anti-LGBT behavior.” The decision prompted outrage among the GOP, and Texas Gov. Greg Abbott signed the Save Chick-fil-A law, which bars government entities from taking “adverse action” over a business’s donations or religious affiliations.

The liberal outcry over Chick-fil-A appeared to wind down in November 2019 when the company severed ties with the Salvation Army, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and the Paul Anderson Youth Home.

“There’s no question we know that, as we go into new markets, we need to be clear about who we are,” Tim Tassopoulos, Chick-fil-A’s president and chief operating officer, told Bisnow. “There are lots of articles and newscasts about Chick-fil-A, and we thought we needed to be clear about our message.”

Chick-fil-A was back in the headlines this month when more than 200 students and faculty members at the University of Notre Dame, a Catholic university, signed an open letter asking campus dining to oppose opening a Chick-fil-A on campus. The matter became even more outsize when Graham, a South Carolina Republican, vowed to defend the restaurant.

“I want everyone in South Carolina and across America to know I have Chick fil-A’s back,” he tweeted. “I hope we don’t have to, but I will go to war for the principles Chick fil-A stands for. Great food. Great service. Great values.”

Graham later declared a “big win” when the university announced it would build a Chick-fil-A on campus despite the objections.

Also grabbing attention this month is a push by some New York Democratic lawmakers urging to ban the restaurants from rest stops. Three members wrote a letter voicing opposition to the stores being opened.

Chick-fil-A pushed back on the claims and emphasized it was an apolitical business.

“We want to be clear that Chick-fil-A does not have a political or social agenda, and we welcome everyone in our restaurants.”

Griffith, the economist, said regardless of political bent, people should be “very concerned” when any politician attempts to block a private business from operating. He pointed out it would be just as concerning if conservative politicians tried to block a liberal owner’s business from setting up shop.


Despite criticism from the Left, the restaurant chain, known for its hospitality and friendly workers, has ranked as one of the companies with the best work cultures in the U.S., according to a survey of employees conducted by job website Glassdoor.

The Washington Examiner contacted Chick-fil-A for further comment about the company and its past political controversies but didn’t respond by the time of publication.

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