Buffalo Wild Wings Sued Over Boneless Wings

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Restaurant franchises expect litigation. Unhappy consumers may sue to make a profit or out of morals. It includes improper company language.

A Queens resident sued Dunkin' over their steak-and-egg sandwich's Angus beef patty labelling. John Troy, their attorney, thought Dunkin' committed fraud. Dunkin' disagreed.

Jason Saidian launched a class-action lawsuit against Krispy Kreme after realizing that many fruity-named doughnuts don't include fruit or nutrients.

Krispy Kreme disclosed that it paid Saidian $8,500, granted his attorneys almost $76,000, and voluntarily withdrew the complaint. The corporation denied deceiving customers.

A client misinterpreted a menu item again, affecting a restaurant business. After being sued for fraud, Buffalo Wild Wings joked on Twitter that the complaint had a fair point.

"They are basically chicken nuggets with sauce!" are common jokes about boneless wings. "Bone-in is the only genuine wing."

At some point, you may have thought, "well, they're technically correct." An Illinois man sued Buffalo Wild Wings, saying boneless wings are chicken nuggets.

"Plaintiff and other purchasers were unaware that the Products were chicken breast slices deep-fried like wings. The Items are more like chicken nuggets than wings "lawsuit.

Buffalo Wild Wings used the lawsuit to congratulate itself. "True. Our boneless wings are white flesh chicken "brand tweeted. The post mocked the language.

Commenters laughed. "I guess you'll tell me your Mountain Dew doesn't have genuine mountains?" one person said.

Twitter users seem to get the irony, but if lawsuits over legitimate terminology escalate, boneless wings may have to be renamed "little bits of chicken with sauce" or something else.

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