•   
  •   
  •   

Offbeat Kid busted for selling lemonade? Country Time wants to help

17:25  14 june  2018
17:25  14 june  2018 Source:   cbsnews.com

Wells Fargo is selling dozens of branches in the Midwest

  Wells Fargo is selling dozens of branches in the Midwest Wells Fargo is pulling back from retail banking in the U.S. Midwest, selling all of its branches in three states, as the bank embarks on a broader review of branch profitability across the country.Flagstar Bancorp said Tuesday it would acquire 52 Wells Fargo branches in Indiana, Michigan, Ohio and Wisconsin for an undisclosed amount. The branches have about $2.3 billion in deposits and $130 million in loans.

Kraft Heinz's Country Time lemonade brand says arcane laws are making life difficult for children engaging in the time -honored summertime business of running a lemonade stand. Some kids are actually getting fined for peddling the refreshing drink without a permit.

Kraft Heinz's Country Time lemonade brand says arcane laws are making life difficult for children engaging in the time -honored summertime business of running a lemonade stand. Some kids are actually getting fined for peddling the refreshing drink without a permit. Big Lemonade to the rescue

Kraft Heinz's Country Time lemonade brand says arcane laws are making life difficult for children engaging in the time-honored summertime business of running a lemonade stand. Some kids are actually getting fined for peddling the refreshing drink without a permit.

Big Lemonade to the rescue: Country Time says it will reimburse kids who get fined -- up to $60,000 -- or will cover the cost of a permit until Aug. 31, dubbing the program "Legal-Ade." To seek compensation, parents can report fines imposed this year or last.

The company also says that for every retweet of its Legal-Ade promotional video, it'll donate a buck to help kids who run afoul of the law running lemonade stands in the  future.

CountryTime pledges to pay fines of kids whose lemonade stands get shut down for operating without permit

  CountryTime pledges to pay fines of kids whose lemonade stands get shut down for operating without permit Popular lemonade brand CountryTime said Thursday that it is "taking a stand for lemonade stands" and pledging to help kids cover the costs of city permits when young entrepreneurs get their lemonade stands shut down. "Around the country, kids across the country are getting busted for lemonade stands," the company said in a video posted to its official Twitter account Thursday. "Around the country, kids across the country are getting busted for lemonade stands," the company said in a video posted to its official Twitter account Thursday.

Country Time Lemonade is creating a team to help pay fines and permits for kids nationwide who want to run their own lemonade stands. And in the spirit of the drink’s name, they’re calling their initiative Legal-Ade. Kids across the country are getting busted for operating lemonade stands

For kids getting busted for running lemonade stands without permits, these guys are here to help . By Jessica Campisi and Saeed Ahmed, CNN. But in recent years, kids selling this cool drink are getting heat for not having proper permits. Now a company known for its lemonade mix is stepping in to keep

While police typically don't go after junior lemonade vendors for lacking the proper papers, there are exceptions. In May, Denver police shut down a lemonade stand run by two young entrepreneurs for failing to get a permit, according to KTVQ-TV. Meanwhile, not thinking to get a health inspection for their stand reportedly proved to be the undoing of two Texas sisters, aged 7 and 8, trying to raise money for Father's Day two summers ago.

In Georgia, authorities several years ago shuttered a lemonade stand run by three girls for not having a business license or the required permits. And then there is Autumn Thomasson, a six-year-old Californian who appears in a Legal-Ade video, stating: "My lemonade stand got shut down because I didn't have a permit. It was unfair."

Viral video shows white woman calling police on young black girl selling bottled water .
A white woman was recorded calling the police on an 8-year-old girl selling bottling water without a permit, according to a viral video posted on Saturday. Twitter user @_ethiopiangold posted on Twitter Saturday afternoon that her younger cousin was selling bottled water when a woman she dubbed "Permit Patty" intervened.Law And Crime Twitter user @_ethiopiangold posted on Twitter Saturday afternoon that her younger cousin was selling bottled water when a woman she dubbed "Permit Patty" intervened.

—   Share news in the SOC. Networks

Topical videos:

This is interesting!