The ‘Coffee Wars’ is over: ‘It’s all a bunch of bulls**t’
By now, we’ve seen all the stories that went viral about a woman who allegedly threatened to throw coffee at a man after his girlfriend told him she would take the coffee, but she was told to shut up about it.
Well, it’s all about the fact that she was fired for threatening a coworker, according to the woman’s lawyer, who argued that the story should not have been published in the first place.
The woman, identified only as J.L. in the lawsuit, said in a statement that she received an email from a man who said he was going to shoot up a coffee shop on the night of April 30, but he did not have the intention to kill anyone.
She added that she then received a message from the man who told her that he wanted to kill her and that she should be quiet.
The email said that if J. L. did not shut up, she would “have to kill him.”
In an email to the Associated Press, J. Lorraine Johnson, the lawyer representing the woman, said the email “was written by someone who had no idea that J. and her boyfriend were going to be on the ground in the parking lot with coffee all over them.”
She said the woman was told she could not say anything to her boyfriend until after she had “busted the cup.”
The lawsuit, filed in state court in North Carolina, accuses Johnson of “deliberately publishing” false information in the case, according a report by the Associated.
She did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The Associated Press.
It is unclear whether Johnson’s lawyer will pursue legal action against the paper.
In the lawsuit filed Thursday, Johnson said she was in a relationship with her boyfriend for three years.
She alleged that he sexually harassed her, threatened to kill himself, and threatened to leave her alone.
She also alleged that the boyfriend, a former member of the United States Air Force, harassed her and threatened her family if she told anyone.
Johnson said that she began receiving emails from the boyfriend on April 30 at about 7:30 p.m.
She said that her boyfriend told her to call the police, but that she did not.
She told police that she phoned 911 after her boyfriend had threatened her, and that a woman with a gun appeared and asked if she needed help.
She reported the incident to the police and to the Air Force.
The Air Force declined to comment.
Johnson has said in interviews that she does not remember the date, time or location of the incident, and did not tell anyone about the incident until after it occurred.
She has denied threatening anyone.
A statement from the Air Military Times, a nonprofit group that provides news and information about the military, said it did not comment on pending litigation.
The case has attracted attention from news organizations and national outlets.
A Washington Post story on the incident detailed how Johnson filed a complaint against the Air National Guard in the state, and said the complaint was filed after the boyfriend had left her apartment and the Air Guard had been called.
It also described how Johnson was allegedly harassed by her boyfriend, who told him to shoot her if she did so.
The Washington Post reported that Johnson was later told that the Air Forces would not have fired her because of her complaint.
The story also said that Johnson said her boyfriend “laughed and said she would ‘beat the s**t out of him’ before he shot her.”
The story did not include an allegation that the incident occurred at the Air Base where Johnson worked.
In her statement Thursday, the woman said she does “not remember” what she said to the boyfriend.
She went on to say that the man threatened her and said he wanted her to “take the coffee” if she didn’t shut up.
The suit alleges that Johnson “repeatedly threatened and stalked” the boyfriend and that her supervisor told her not to report it to police.
Johnson’s attorney, Richard M. Danker, said that while he did think it was “totally inappropriate” for her to have sent a threatening email, “she wasn’t the only one” to do so.
He said he believes that she is entitled to due process.
“It was the law,” Dankers statement read.
“She got her day in court and she lost.
The law should be enforced.”