Wendy's Just Destroyed McDonald's After Their Huge Black Friday Tweet Fail

It’s always a little embarrassing when huge social media accounts don’t proofread their posts, like this copy and paste gaffe from Scott Disick…

For billion dollar corporations the stakes are much higher. Every notable event, or trending holiday, is a chance to promote your product. Naturally, McDonald’s was all set to tweet out a Black Friday post.

Whoever’s handling their social media was on top of scheduling the tweets, however, they had a bit of a snafu when it came to posting the actual tweet itself.

That’s right: McDonald’s posted this embarrassing mistake, but the burger chain seems to be taking the whole thing in stride. Look at this little gem they followed up with:

It wasn’t enough to stop the internet roast machine from getting on McDonald’s case, however.

People guessed what was going through the Mickey D’s social media team’s heads after the accidental post.

While others pointed out that the brand’s exposure as a result of the mix-up might ultimately benefit them.

Then the worst possible thing happened to McDonald’s. Social media savage, Wendy’s, of course, responded to the glaring mistake.

And they didn’t hold back.

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McDonald's Employees Held Facebook Live Killer's Fries To Help Cops Catch Him

McDonald’s Employees Held Facebook Live Killer’s Fries To Help Cops Catch Him

When you’re on the run from the police for killing someone on Facebook Live, it’s probably in your best interest to lay low.

But then again, if you’re the kind of person who’d do something like that, you’re more than likely not in total control of all your mental faculties.

So you’d think there’s nothing wrong with ordering some McDonald’s in broad daylight, and aren’t really concerned with someone recognizing you while you satisfy your urge to quell a Big Mac attack.

And for Steve Stephens, aka The Facebook Live Killer, his craving for fries is ultimately what did him in.

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McDonald’s employees working in an Erie, Pennsylvania location immediately recognized the man who ordered a 20-piece chicken McNuggets and large fries as Stephens. They acted fast by devising a ploy that would keep him at bay long enough for the cops to get on his tail.

And that plan was to make the man wait for his fries by pretending like they weren’t ready to be served. It worked.

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Although Stephens said that he had to go and drove off without grabbing the fries, the delay gave police enough time to get in his vicinity and catch up to him.

Cops pursued Stephens in a high-speed chase, until he pulled over on the side of the road and shot himself.

Henry Sayers, the McDonald’s manager on duty at the time of Stephens’ order, told theNY Times that when Stephens left with his $ 5.35 order he didn’t speed away, but drove off at a normal pace in a white Ford Fusion sedan.

Police said that they weren’t sure how long Stephens was residing in the area, which was some 100 miles away from Cleveland, where the murder took place.

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Investigators did receive a “ping” from the man’s cell phone near Erie, but were unsuccessful in locating him. Police attribute the location’s densely wooded areas and plenitude of hideouts like barns and farm houses as one of the reasons Stephens was so hard to track down.

The end of Stephens’ manhunt was ominously predicted by Peter J. Elliott, United States Marshal for the Northern District of Ohio during a news conference.

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 “Either he’s dead somewhere or someone’s holding him up somewhere else in a house,” Elliott said.

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