Disgusting: Boston Globe writer encourages servers to ‘TAMPER’ with Trump staff’s food, ‘REGRETS’ not urinating in Bill Kristol’s order

Tough guy wannabe.

In a thoroughly and patently loathsome article, the Boston Globe published an op/ed piece that called for eatery staffs to “tamper” with food orders of a certain former member of the Trump Administration. Specifically, the recently resigned Secretary of Homeland Security, Kirstjen Nielsen.

In a since deleted article (but amazingly, was still published in the first place), opinion writer for the Boston Globe, Luke O’Neil, called on waitstaff and cooks everywhere to use their imagination, and “tamper” with any food order originating with Miss Nielsen.

In the same article, O’Neil opined that during his days as a waiter, “One of the biggest regrets of my life” was not “pissing” into a food order from neo-con pundit and well known RINO, Bill Kristol.

As published by the right-of-center news portal RedState.com regarding O’Neil’s wordsmithing;

One of the biggest regrets of my life is not pissing in Bill Kristol’s salmon. I was waiting on the disgraced neoconservative pundit and chief Iraq War cheerleader about 10 years ago at a restaurant in Cambridge and to my eternal dismay, some combination of professionalism and pusillanimity prevented me from appropriately seasoning his entree. A ramekin of blood on the side might have been the better option, come to think of it. He always did seem really thirsty for the stuff.

Not done yet, this Delta Bravo whined about Nielsen in the final paragraph, finishing with;

As for the waiters out there, I’m not saying you should tamper with anyone’s food, as that could get you into trouble. You might lose your serving job. But you’d be serving America. And you won’t have any regrets years later.

As RedState.com correctly noted of O’Neil;

This is not just shouting down another human being. This is a crime.

Not that this is O’Neil’s first cheap shot at conservatives. In a since deleted tweet:

Even though O’Neil’s article was eventually pulled, he’s still an employee in good standing with the Boston Globe.