Starbucks Manager Who Called Cops On Black Men Faces New Race Claims

Starbucks has faced a wave of criticism after the manager of a Philadelphia location called 911 to get two black men out of the facility. The arrest was captured on video and posted on Twitter by Melissa DePino. As witnesses could see, Starbucks employee Holly Hylton had no reason to involve the police because the men were not committing any crime. The Starbucks company has promised that its employees will receive implicit bias training, but another Starbucks employee from the Philadelphia location has claimed that Holly Hylton had already shown racist behavior before her 911 call was national news.

Ieshaa Cash, 41, a former Starbucks employee who worked at No. 18 and Spruce St in Philadelphia as a supervisor, told the Daily Mail in an interview that Holly Hylton, 31, had shown racist behavior even earlier to call 911 two black men, Rashon Nelson and Donte Robinson, for "refusing to make a purchase or leave," according to the transcripts of his call. Nelson, who is a member of a fraternity and graduated from the University of Bloomsburg, and Robinson were escorted out of the Starbucks in handcuffs.

Ieshaa Cash and the other staff member who worked with Hylton described her as "controlling, aggressive and emotional". However, Cash noticed that she was the only Starbucks employee that Hylton seemed to give her at a particularly difficult time. "Holly was always looking for things to complain about and was constantly bothering about minor things – I could never do anything right with her," Cash told the Daily Mail, "once I ordered an extra cup of cups and she left and gave me a written warning, although we would use them anyway. "

Although Ieshaa Cash was a Starbucks senior employee (her position was shift supervisor), Hylton had apparently decided to demote her to barista. This degradation came after Cash decided to move to a new location that was closer to his home. In addition to the degradation (which included a reduction in payment), Cash had to be sent to a different store, even though he had authorized his transfer with his boss. Cash told the Daily Mail that Hylton told him he was not "comfortable" with Cash as a supervisor. When Cash requested an explanation for the degradation and transfer, Hylton reportedly told him, "that's how I feel." No other explanation was offered.

Cash, a mother of three who works as a comedian, works as a photographer. to appeal to district management to fight against degradation, but to no avail. His hours gradually decreased until he finally made the decision to stop smoking. Cash said that she was the only black employee besides an assistant manager who was older than Hylton. "I've never been in trouble or disciplined and all the regulars loved me," Cash told the Daily Mail, "I think it's because he's racist, he was trying to expel me because he does not feel comfortable with the presence of a black person." [19659002] Hylton's behavior even seemed to extend to customers according to Ieshaa Cash. "Holly was very attentive to all white customers, always making sure they were happy and served quickly," Cash told the Daily Mail, "but she was cold and distant from the others and said, 'You can wait.' She often made the baristas serve them so she does not have to. " Cash said there had been problems in the past with people loitering to use the free Wi-Fi connection provided by Starbucks, but that Hylton would not usually bother white customers about it. "She always found a reason to kick black people out, she was more likely to ask them to leave whites who had not made a purchase," Cash told the Daily Mail, "baristas were usually told to ask them to they were ". because Holly was so uncomfortable confronting them. "

Hylton is no longer a Starbucks employee, she said it was a mutual decision between her and the company, according to The Grio, a Starbucks representative told the Daily Mail that Hylton she had left "while there was an internal review pending." Hylton revealed in an interview with TechBook that she would not tell clients when she called the police and that it was corporate policy to ban her from lurking, but she did not comment on whether it was Normal or not to call the police to marauders Starbucks will close 8,000 corporate offices in the United States on May 29 for staff to receive bias training Starbucks CEO Kevin Johnson called the arrests "reprehensible" "in an interview with Good Morning America, although Johnson said there are times when you should call the police, such as when threats occur. Isturbios added: "In this case, none of that happened. It was completely inappropriate to involve the police. "

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