This news has been received from:

All trademarks, copyrights, videos, photos and logos are owned by respective news sources. News stories, videos and live streams are from trusted sources.

Attorney General Barr told federal prosecutors to be aggressive with charges against violent protesters, and even called for potentially charging them with sedition Report: Nissan 400Z Sports Car Will Not Be Sold in Europe

  • Savvy Americans do this to earn an extra $1,394 per month in retirement Ad Microsoft
Full screen 1/6 SLIDES © Shutterstock Foods You'll Never See at Subway Again

Subway is good (or at least OK) at one thing: sub-style sandwiches where you can choose your own toppings.

The sandwich chain is known for its footlong sandwiches and veggie topping bar. And while its classic offerings have remained on the menu for years, some beloved Subway items have been discontinued over time.

Here are some of the things you won't see on a Subway menu these days. We know—the loss of the rotisserie chicken still hurts.

And for more, check out these 52 Life-Changing Kitchen Hacks That'll Make You Enjoy Cooking Again.

Read the original article on Eat This, Not That!

News Source:

Contra Costa DA will no longer charge people for possessing small amounts of drugs, with rare exception

Next News:

Subway hero gets year of free rides after attempting to prevent 14th Street derailment

Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York City

The man of the hour is Rikien Wilder, a New Jersey native who risked life and limb to stop the madman who allegedly threw construction debris on the tracks in the 14th Street station of the A-C-E trains on Sunday ending in a derailment.

Wilder says it all boils down to a good upbringing by his mother who taught him the value of helping out one’s fellow human that inspired him to spring into action attempting to stop Demetrius Harvard, 30, from committing an allegedly deliberate attempt to cause havoc and later restraining the Bronx man for 15 minutes until police arrived.

For his troubles, the MTA awarded Wilder with a free unlimited MetroCard for a year, as well as a “New York Tough” t-shirt and a plague that reads “Hero of the Subway.”

Harvard has since been charged with reckless endangerment, criminal mischief, assault and criminal trespass.

“My mother always encouraged me to look out for people in the neighborhood so it was kind of a natural thing for me to respond to the guy n the subway like I did. It angered me a little bit because he tried to get some joy out of breaking the train and potentially harming people, so I took it upon myself to apprehend the [perpetrator],” Wilder said. “I felt really angry, I was disturbed, I was in shock watching him smile and the train wreck. The fire and the smoke, it was like being on a Hollywood set. It was overstimulating… My adrenaline kicked in and I had to do something.”

At around 8:15 in the morning, Harvard was allegedly seen throwing building materials onto the northbound A train track. By Wilder’s account, his first attempt to remove the obstruction from the tracks was thwarted by more debris as he left momentarily to warn MTA staff about the issue. While trying to get the additional objects thrown onto the tracks, Wilder said he abandoned the task as he felt a train approaching the station.

When the first car of the A train entered the station and came off the tracks, damaging several hundred feet of third track and plowing into support columns in the station, Wilder says he then turned his attention to keeping Harvard at the scene. This involved a chokehold and a threat to break the man’s arm.

“Normally we don’t encourage riders–customers to go down onto the tracks, but in this case, Mr. Wilder did it at great peril to himself and in the interest of protecting the lives of New Yorkers, fellow customers and our employees. Extraordinary,” MTA Chairman Pat Foye said.

According to Foye, the year of unlimited rides is the highest honor the MTA can award to civilians.

Other News

  • Plant-Based Foods With the Highest Omega-3 Fatty Acids
  • Man pushed onto subway tracks at Columbus Circle after argument
  • Man Shoved Onto Subway Tracks At Columbus Circle
  • Austria to Welcome Skiers, but Dancing on Bars Is off the Menu
  • The Best & Worst Foods at Sams Club
  • A year of free subway rides for a man who chased down and captured train derailment suspect
  • Minneapolis Seeks Input On The Future Of George Floyds Memorial
  • Hero who nabbed NYC subway saboteur has year of free rides
  • MTA Honors Man For Catching Subway Derailment Suspect
  • Prebiotics 101: Discover Why Prebiotic Fiber Is The Most Important Thing Missing From Your Diet
  • If the MTA actually has to spell out a ban on public pooping
  • MTA Formally Bans Defecating On Subways Among Other New Rules Targeted At Minimizing Health Risks, CEO Says
  • Comal Changes Menu Style Ahead of Four-Year Anniversary
  • The best sources of B12 for vegans — and when to take a supplement
  • NYC subway riders discovering unpleasant surprises in cars, platforms
  • Return to school during coronavirus prompts parents to feed kids healthier meals, study claims
  • 5 Major Changes Youll See At Dunkin
  • Beloved Chain Restaurant Dishes That Are Gone Forever
  • Dr. Oz Investigates If Packaged Keto Foods Are Helping Or Hurting Your Diet.