About a week ago, an article appeared on the internet that said it was possible to “pink-slay” your entire house, or at least a part of it.
The article was from a Canadian publication called The National Post, which has since removed the article, and the source of the article is unclear.
The author claimed that the “slime” he was talking about was “pinky slime” and that it would “kill” people.
The story has since been removed from the internet.
But it’s been picked up by many other websites, including The Atlantic and CBC.
In an email interview with The Globe and Mail, the author of the story, David O’Brien, said he received the article from an unnamed Canadian publication.
“It was a post on a website called The Globe & Mail,” O’Briens told The Globe.
“They have since removed it.
I was surprised to see it there.”
O’Boards source CBC News article O’Brian said he had been told by the author that it was a “punchline” story, but said he was “very shocked” to learn that it had been picked-up by other media.
He also said the author did not immediately respond to requests for comment.
The Globe contacted the National Post and the CBC.
Both declined to comment.
O’Arien said he contacted The National Press Club of Canada and the National Council of Canadian Muslims, but was told by both that they could not comment.
“The National Post has a policy that they won’t comment on anonymous sources,” a spokesperson said in an email.
O&B is the owner of the Calgary-based construction firm Abilene Construction Companies.
In a statement to The Globe, the company said it is aware of the concerns expressed by the journalist, but did not respond to questions about the story.
“We take any allegation of this nature extremely seriously, and take every step necessary to ensure that our contractors are not subject to any harm,” the statement read.
“To be clear, we do not employ pink slime as part of our cleaning process.”
O&s source CBC.ca article O&b’s CEO, Peter Sousa, told The Associated Press in a statement that the company has no evidence that pink slime is in its buildings.
“Our cleaning process is safe and does not include pink slime,” he said.
“This is a false allegation by a disgruntled person that has no merit.”
In an emailed statement, O&labs wrote that it is “not aware of any evidence of pink slime in our facilities.”