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Brooklyn’s ‘Anti-Café’ Charges Customers by the Minute, Not by Drink

Brooklyn’s ‘Anti-Café’ Charges Customers by the Minute, Not by Drink


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Glass Hour café in Williamsburg has customers pay for their time

Customers enjoy unlimited coffee, tea, and board games in cozy workspace.

Say goodbye to the days of feeling pressured to purchase a drink every hour you spend in a café. At Brooklyn’s Glass Hour café, located in Williamsburg, patrons are charged a fixed rate of $6 for the first hour and 10 cents for each additional minute. After four hours ($24), any additional time is free.

Marketed as an “anti-café,” Glass Hour provides a flexible, creative space as an alternative to purchasing a co-working membership or sitting in a traditional café. In addition to a relaxing environment, customers have access to free Wi-Fi, coffee, sweets, video games, and board games. Glass Hour also hosts events such as Foosball tournaments and board game nights.

Although the business model is new to New York, Russian coffee café Ziferblat uses the same payment plan and has 14 locations across Europe.

With Halloween around the corner, Glass Hour has a half-off special rate: $3 for the first hour and 5 cents per additional minute.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Kim Potter, Charged in Killing of Daunte Wright, Makes First Court Appearance

Erin Ailworth

MINNEAPOLIS—The former Brooklyn Center police officer charged with second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of 20-year-old Daunte Wright made her first appearance in Hennepin County District Court on Thursday.

The roughly 5-minute hearing took place via videoconference, with Kim Potter seated near her attorney, Earl Gray, whose fees are being paid by the legal defense fund for the Minnesota Police and Peace Officers Association, a statewide group that represents rank-and-file municipal police officers.

Ms. Potter, 48 years old, said little, simply responding yes to the hearing judge when asked if she was present and could hear the proceedings. Mr. Gray, who also represents one of the former Minneapolis police officers charged in the killing last year of George Floyd, waived a reading of the complaint against Ms. Potter.

Police have described Ms. Potter’s shooting of Mr. Wright during a traffic stop on Sunday as accidental, with the veteran officer mistaking her gun for a Taser. Body-camera footage showed Ms. Potter—who was with the Brooklyn Center Police Department for 26 years—shouting the word Taser several times before firing her gun once.

She and another officer initially stopped Mr. Wright because of an expired registration and were trying to arrest him after learning he had an outstanding warrant for a gross misdemeanor weapons charge. Mr. Wright initially complied with the officers’ request to get out of his car but then moved to get back in, prompting Ms. Potter to pull and fire her weapon.


Watch the video: Brooklyn Café (June 2022).


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