WATCH: Woman Calls Cops On Guys Outside Her Business Over Their Clothing
They're both filming me and
they're wearing pretty offensive.
>> Speaker 2: What am I
wearing that's offensive?
My shirt says Levi, Karen,
this is offensive are you mad?
>> Speaker 1: Being too diverse.
>> Speaker 3: Wow.
>> Speaker 4: That it used to be
>> Speaker 3: What a quack,
he's actually polish, that's ironic.
>> Speaker 1: Two white males,
probably like 70.
>> I think she was trying to
take a poke at us, I think.
>> Speaker 1: They just started filming.
>> Speaker 3: How do we
put the film in this?
There's no film in it.
>> Speaker 1: They had their
cameras right in my business.
>> Speaker 2: Quit lying, quit lying,
Karen, quit lying, Karen.
You're lying, Karen, you're lying, stop.
>> Speaker 3: It's called finally Fall.
>> Speaker 2: Nobody was in your business,
It's called America, and I'm free to
walk up and down the sidewalk if I want.
>> Speaker 5: Let's put up the picture,
full mass here.
I have some things to say.
This particular Karen said that
they had on offensive shirts,
I'm not able to see the shirts
of the other individual.
So I cannot make a judgment
call on that through
actual visual evidence, but, ma'am,
I can make one on your
shirt to pants combination.
And it is offensive to me how you
have the front part tucked in and
the rest of it hanging out on the side,
it's already an oversized shirt.
There are ways you can do
this much more effectively.
Number two, Calling the police or
people who are on a sidewalk with their
cell phones recording should actually,
and I mean this authentically,
it should be a crime.
Guess what it is,
it's called misuse of 911,
that statute is basically connected
to every single city, county,
and state that has a 911 service or
emergency service of any kind.
If you utilize it for something that
is not an emergency and you do so
intentionally, you can be
charged with misuse of 911.
Many times those charges are taken
care of by way of a financial penalty,
and then if you do it aggressively and
consistently, you can be jailed for it.
But because people know like this, Karen,
in my opinion, that no criminal charges,
no civil anything will happen,
no adverse action will take place.
Hell, let's go ahead and try it anyway,
let's just call the police on people,
see what happens.
All right, Jordan, thoughts here.
>> Speaker 4: I'm not really one to
weigh in on anyone's fashion choices,
I have two outfits, I've got red flannel,
black T shirt and a black hoodie.
>> Speaker 5: That's it, man.
>> Speaker 5: Thank you.
>> Speaker 5: When you found your outfit,
brother, why would you wear another one?
>> Speaker 5: I'm okay with that,
I can live with that Jordan.
>> Speaker 4: Yeah, I liked the flannel,
I like the flannel look,
it kinda gives me just a layer of warmth
over one of my many band T shirts.
So when I found it,
I just went and got six more,
and now I just have a closet full
of flannels and black hoodies.
So I can't really weigh in there,
like you say,
we don't know the shirts that
these guys were wearing.
But this is just like, the ease
with which people call the cops for
this type of stuff just makes no sense.
I mean, to tie it back to
the earlier conversation,
what if there was something
else instead of the police.
There's just like a community liaison
position that you could have to just
kind of mediate situations that don't
need escalated to the police level.
>> Speaker 5: Right.
>> Speaker 4: That could be a system in
which we would all benefit.
>> Speaker 5: That's right, the fashion
polling would have been appropriate for
>> Speaker 4: [LAUGH] applicable
here in both instances, apparently.
>> Speaker 3: Probably so.