How to stop eating at hot plates in New York

Hot plates are ubiquitous in malls and shopping malls across the United States, but they are also ubiquitous in New Jersey, where the state legislature has passed a law that would make it illegal to serve hot plates to customers without a permit.

State Rep. Mike T. McSherry, a Republican from Camden, said he introduced the legislation on Monday to protect local businesses that sell hot plates, including the one that serves food to customers at Walmart.

“You cannot serve food to a customer that’s sitting at a table without a license,” McSerry said.

“It’s a very simple bill.

You just need to make it clear that you’re not allowed to serve food.”

McSherry introduced a bill in April that would ban hot plates from being served in supermarkets and other food outlets and bars.

He also sponsored a similar bill in January that would have required stores to have permits from the state Department of Health.

McSherys bill, HB 3159, would make hot plates illegal in restaurants, bars, clubs and other places where they are not served to patrons who are under 21, or whose age is not clearly indicated.

He said he believes it is an attempt to keep restaurants from serving food that customers are not allowed.

McDonald’s, Taco Bell, KFC and other fast food chains, as well as other eateries that serve hot meals, have appealed the state’s ban, arguing it is not a religious or cultural restriction but is based on a lack of evidence.