TouchDownBurrito t1_je55tea wrote

They were one of the more disappointing restaurant experiences I’ve had in a while. While the internal cook on my steak was perfect, the exterior was charred so heavily it was all I could taste. I know it’s a grilled steak but it was basically burnt on the outside, especially the fat cap.

Everything else, the sides, cocktails, and service were all excellent, but the steak was not good.


TouchDownBurrito t1_jdhpc9z wrote

Reach out to them:

HA: How can residents submit ideas, thoughts, etc., on city nightlife to you?

CR: "Hopefully in the next few months there will be a centralized location on our website for you to, you know, give me what you want. You can always email me at I've gotten a lot of inquiries and feedback on Instagram, which is probably not the best way to contact me, but you can always email me."


TouchDownBurrito t1_j6p1e9p wrote

> What about Michigan? What about Maryland?

They’re 2/5, I’m focusing on the majority here.

Why do you think 3 of the top 5 are in states where guns are readily available?

Rounding out the top 10 are 2 cities in Ohio, another in Missouri, and one In Tennessee. 7/10 cities with the highest murder rate are in states with easy access to guns.

Why do you think that is?

> Why don’t you cherry pick a little more with your question

Ironic from someone who, wrongly here, cherry picked Chicago as an example.


TouchDownBurrito t1_j6ohzkn wrote

> Chicago is a hellhole of violence that has some of the strictest gun control laws in the country. why don’t you compare it to another city?

Chicago isn’t even in the top 10 US cites as far as murder rate goes and most of the cities “strictest gun control laws” were struck down by courts.

Top 5 are:

St Louis



New Orleans

Baton Rouge

How strict are gun laws in Louisiana? Could the ease of access to guns possibly be the reason they have not one, but two cities in the top 5 murder rate in the country?


TouchDownBurrito t1_j6mz4wi wrote

> No mention of violence prevention.

Bro, you need to work on your reading comprehension.

“Our police officers took nearly 900 guns off our streets and worked with community to achieve the lowest level of Part One, violent and property crime in 15 years. I want to thank Commissioner Michael Cox for coming home to Boston, Superintendent-in-Chief Greg Long for your service over 18 months as Acting Commissioner, and all our officers for your hard work.”

“We are looking to end community violence with new strategies to address trauma and provide essential supports—from our Youth Safety Task Force, to an alternative crisis response program with EMS and behavioral health services.”

> The only thing she said even remotely mentioning law enforcement was making sure everyone knew the race of the police commissioner she hired.

Not true, see here:

“The boy from Roxbury who wanted to serve and protect, who—against all odds, and over nearly three decades—rose through every level of leadership at the Boston Police Department, is now our Boston Police Commissioner: Michael Cox”

And here:

“As the rest of our city slept, Boston’s 311 and 911 call-takers answered phones throughout the night, to send services where needed, while emergency management crews, EMS, police, and fire stood ready.”