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McDonald's Slapped with 2 Coffee Lawsuits

McDonald's Slapped with 2 Coffee Lawsuits


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Too-hot coffee gets McDonald's in hot water, again

McDonald's must be grateful iced coffee season is finally here, considering that hot coffee seems to get them into nothing but trouble. According to reports, the fast-food giant is facing not one, but two new lawsuits stemming from incidents at Illinois-based stores in which customers were badly burned by hot coffee.

Click here for 6 Bizarre Beverage Lawsuits.

The first case involves a 4-year-old girl who allegedly mistook her grandmother's request that she throw out an empty coffee cup, instead thinking she was supposed to ask for a refill. Not surprisingly, the little girl had trouble carrying the full cup, which resulted in her spilling the hot coffee onto her chest. Per the complaint, "[She] could not hold the cup steady in her small hands. A lot of coffee spilled out of the cup onto [the girl's] chest, causing [her] to sustain severe second-degree burns." The lawsuit is seeking nearly $4 million in damages — the bulk of which is related to the fact that the coffee was given to such a young kid, and is apparently a violation of company policy.

For those who remember the famous 1992 case, Liebck v. McDonald's Restaurants, in which an elderly New Mexico woman was scalded by too-hot coffee, this second incident should sound somewhat familiar. In this case, which occurred in 2010, a young woman says she suffered from severe burns on her thighs and abdomen after the coffee she ordered from a McDonald's drive-thru window spilled. According to a report in Crain's Chicago Business, the suit alleges "one or more of the following: that employees served coffee that was too hot or without securing the lid, or that McDonald's did not properly train and educated workers on handing hot coffee to customers."

What do you think: Does McDonald's deserve all heat for the too-hot coffee?


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Does McDonald's Keep Its Coffee Dangerously Hot?

Two new lawsuits claim the chain puts profits ahead of people.

The hot coffee lawsuit is often ridiculed as a scheme for consumers to make some money off of a megawatt fast food chain like McDonald's. But two new suits spearheaded by a California attorney are taking the issue very seriously, claiming the company purposely keeps its coffee at dangerously high temperatures to stay fresher longer.

In Fresno County, CA, attorney Butch Wagner says that McDonald's chooses to put its customers at risk for scalding and, as a result, has saved more than $1 million a day at franchises across the country. The profits, Wagner alleges, come at the expense of consumers have been the victims of second-degree burns.

Legal analyst Jeff Hammerschmidt told ABC 30, "It appears McDonald's has made a business decision to sell the coffee hotter to be able to make more profit and they continue to make more profit even if they're paying settlements."

The company has admitted in the past to keeping fresh-brewed coffee at nearly 180 degrees however, ABC 30 tested coffee where plaintiffs claimed to be burned and the java clocked in at just 153 degrees F. For reference, this compares to office and at-home coffee makers, which typically keeps coffee at about 150 degrees F on the hot plate.

Burns caused by coffee have been the subject of numerous lawsuits against Starbucks and Dunkin' Donuts. But some of the most notable have been charged to McDonald's specifically. In 1993, a New Mexico woman won her $3 million suit against the Golden Arches after she suffered third-degree burns. In that case, the judge even called the chain's conduct "reckless, callous, and willful." Then, 20 years later, the burger chain was hit with another&mdashwhich it later settled&mdashwhere the plaintiff claimed her coffee lid fell off because it wasn't attached correctly, resulting in second-degree burns.

Of course, all of this leads us to an obvious question: At what point does blame (or better yet, responsibility) fall on the restaurant and not on the customer? You'd think the "Caution! Contents may be extremely hot" warning embossed on coffee lids nationwide would have done the trick by now.

So far, McDonald's has not responded for comment, but stayed tuned for more.


Watch the video: ORDENAMOS TODO EL MENÚ DE MCDONALS! No debimos hacerlo (July 2022).


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