A man eats shish kebab in front of animal rights activists outside shops

A man was filmed happily eating a shish kebab in front of animal rights activists as they demonstrated outside several New York stores.

The man, who has not yet been identified, was filmed on Saturday eating his shish kebab outside the Nike store in New York, where animal rights groups were protesting the use of animal products. animal origin by the company.

He got off the street and started eating in front of activists, according to @ViralNewsNYC, at which point a woman confronts him and says, ‘You’re disgusting’. Who do you think you are? You’re a coward, you’re just a fucking coward.

“You’re shit and you’re embarrassing,” the woman continues. ‘What am I going to do? Nothing, you’ll die alone.

The video then cuts to another woman wearing a hat scolding the man, asking if “that feels ****** good?”

An unidentified man was filmed eating a shish kebab in front of animal rights activists as a woman confronts him and tells him he’s a ‘coward’

Another woman then begins to reprimand the man, asking him if he

Another woman then begins to berate the man, asking him if it ‘feels ****** good’ to eat meat in front of a group of vegans

‘You and your little bitch and your fucking way of killing animals and it feels good in front of vegans, huh?’ she shouts at the man, who begins to nod and pretends to lick the remaining meat off his shish kebab.

“You have all the blood on your face and on your hands,” the woman continues to scream. ‘It feels good with your little cock.

“Shame, shame, shame,” she cries as she walks away.

The video has now been viewed over 564,200 times, garnering over 16,800 likes on Twitter.

Many netizens applauded the man eating a shish kebab in the now viral video

Many netizens applauded the man eating a shish kebab in the now viral video

Many who responded appeared to applaud the man, who was seen wearing a white t-shirt and sunglasses as he strolled through Manhattan on Saturday.

One man said he deserved a beer to go with his shish kebab, while another said he deserved an Alex Stein award, referring to a conservative comedian who often trolls progressive liberals.

A third Twitter user said he would do the same if he lived in New York, writing, “I’d bring 50 of my friends and have a giant barbecue.”

He later referred to the unidentified man as a “stud”.

Activists were filmed spilling fake blood outside Louis Vuitton and <a class=Dior stores” class=”blkBorder img-share” style=”max-width:100%” />

Activists were filmed spilling fake blood outside Louis Vuitton and Dior stores

But Rachel Levy-Ejsmonde, who organizes the annual animal rights march, said she believed the man was just a paid agitator.

She revealed to DailyMail.com that she was the first woman recorded in the video, telling the unidentified man ‘you’re a coward’ and adding that she wouldn’t do anything to him because ‘he’s going to die from substances carcinogens”. .’

Levy-Ejsmonde said she doesn’t know who the second woman is, noting that ‘a lot of people come from out of town’ for the one-day march and rally, but she doesn’t condone the language of the woman.

Still, Levy-Ejsmonde said, the annual march has attracted “paid provocateurs” in the past, including some who ate freshly killed ducks, and suggested the man was not just a New Yorker eating a shish kebab in the streets.

Meanwhile, Ashley Byrne, director of outreach communications for PETA, said that while she hasn’t actually seen the video of the man eating a shish kebab, “it’s not unusual for some people to make a fit of anger”. It’s nothing that activists haven’t seen.

“We make people think,” Byrne said, “and if that thought makes them uncomfortable, that’s fine.”

The confrontation came as animal rights organization PETA staged a planned protest outside Nike, Dior and Louis Vuitton stores to protest their use of animal products.

The march for animal rights began about 10 years ago, when the fur industry was reinvigorated, to unite the vegan community and

The march for animal rights began about 10 years ago, when the fur industry was reinvigorated, to unite the vegan community and “send a powerful message that we no longer need to eat animals” .

This year, the popular group decided to target Louis Vuitton and Dior for their continued sale of furs, despite a growing faux fur market.

This year, the popular group decided to target Louis Vuitton and Dior for their continued sale of furs, despite a growing faux fur market.

Levy-Ejsmonde began working for animal rights in the 1980s while living in Canada. There, she said, people were killing baby seals.

She then launched the Animal Rights March about 10 years ago, when the fur industry was reinvigorated, to unite the vegan community and “send a powerful message that we no longer need to eat animals “.

This year, the core group – including representatives from PETA, NYCLASS and the Humane Society – decided to target Louis Vuitton and Dior for their continued sale of furs, despite a growing faux fur market.

Nearly 600 protesters arrived at the demonstration on Saturday from different parts of the country, handing out literature as they marched with a moving billboard showing scenes of animal abuse.

When they reached SoHo, the group stopped at the Nike, Dior and Louis Vuitton stores, where they were filmed spilling fake blood, throwing smoke bombs and singing “Shame on you for what you do” as well as “Christian Dior, animal abuser”.

They also held a sign outside the Dior store that read, “Fur is dead” and continued to protest at the Nike store, where they chanted “kangaroos are not shoes” and “the killings we don’t have.” not tolerate; leave the kangaroos alone.

At the end of the night, protesters took to Central Park, where they met with a member of the New York City Council to discuss his efforts to remove carriage horses from the city.

Levy-Ejsmonde also brought in a few speakers to discuss various animal rights issues and raised a few kids on stage who were born vegan because they are the next generation.

She described the event as having a good turnout, saying, “I’m doing my best for the animals.”

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