Bay Area’s In-N-Out fanboying should have ended long before vaccine news
When I first visited San Francisco many years ago, a friend took me to In-N-Out Burger as a rite of passage – to show me the real California. I remember thinking it was good. Then she told me to look at the fine print on the boat: “Proverbs 24:16”, which refers to the Bible verse: “For a righteous man falls seven times and gets up; But the wicked are overthrown by calamity. It’s heavy to carry for such soft fries, I thought.
It’s strange how a company so open to its evangelical bent has maintained its popularity in liberal enclaves across California, including the Bay Area, a place often criticized by national media as a liberal dystopia with commie politics. pinko. Since the 1980s, when the company’s second-generation president, Rich Snyder, took charge of In-N-Out from his parents, Esther and Harry Snyder, the worms have been an understated part of the image of Mark. In recent years, billionaire owner Lynsi Snyder, who also founded a militarist ministry dedicated to forming an “army” to wage “spiritual warfare” against demonic entities, added more biblical references to food packaging.