Hot spots are being forced to take hot spot cuisine seriously after a video surfaced of a pizza place in Philadelphia allegedly promoting the “Pizzapeggia” conspiracy theory.

In the video, a group of men wearing masks and carrying assault rifles are seen at the pizza place.

In the background, a woman wearing a mask and a shirt with a picture of Hillary Clinton can be seen with her hands over her mouth and holding a pizza box.

They were then seen eating pizza in front of the restaurant’s counter, and the women can be heard laughing.

“We don’t know what this is about, but we have to say it’s disgusting.

You don’t go there and have pizza with your face,” a man said in the video.

“They’re gonna have to start eating out, so that’s what they’re doing.”

“The pizzeria’s got a ‘pizzagate,'” the other man added.

Pizza place in Pennsylvania has to take ‘PizzaGate’ ‘hot spot’ seriously, says pizza place owner article Pennsylvania hot spots have to “take hot spot” cuisine seriously because a pizza shop allegedly promoted the conspiracy theory, the restaurant owner told local news outlet WBZ-TV.

On Saturday, The Huffington Post published a video that it says was filmed by a man posing as a customer.

It shows an unidentified woman in a mask holding a box of pizza, and she is seen eating it while wearing an arm band.

The owner of Pizza Cafe in Chesterfield told WBZ that they “are not taking this any more, and have a message for the pizza-loving people in Chester County.

This is our message: We are not accepting the pizzagate conspiracy.””

We have to be open and transparent about it.

This isn’t a pizza restaurant,” the owner told WBX-TV, adding that they are taking it seriously.”

The owner and his staff are very much aware of what happened and have spoken with local law enforcement and the Pennsylvania Bureau of Investigation, which has launched a review,” the Chesterfield Police Department said in a statement.

“The restaurant will be closed for the time being until further notice.”

“This is the pizza that’s being sold and served in the Chester County Market Square,” said Katie Boudreau, executive director of the Pennsylvania Restaurant Association.

“We’re trying to be as vigilant as possible and we’re hoping the community will take this seriously and stop associating this with pizza.”