The UConn Mac ‘N Cheese Douche Was Arrested Yet Again, This Time For Something Far Worse

You can’t teach an old douche new tricks. Douches are going to douche, despite their douchiness being broadcasted to the world less than nine months ago.

Luke Gatti, the now 20-year-old former UConn student who was expelled in October of last year when he went ballistic on cafeteria employees after demanding some “fucking bacon jalapeño mac-‘n-cheese!” has been arrested yet again, according to Mass Live.

Love this pic. “We’re fighting, we’re fighting, oh a camera, what up?”

Gatti was booked on charges of battery on an officer and resisting an officer “with violence” on May 28 after he was reportedly arrested by police in Boca Raton, Florida. Gatti was released on bail on May 31.

While the details of the arrest have yet to be released, battery against an officer can be labeled a felony and put Gatti behind bars for a year or more, depending on the injuries sustained by the officer. And considering this dude’s checkered past, the judge may not be so lenient in his sentencing.

How disingenuous does this apology come off now that we are certain Gatti is all about that criminal life.

In December of 2015, a Connecticut judge slapped Gatti with a year of probation for demeaning and spitting on a cafeteria employee before things got physical, citing that Gatti had already suffered from “excruciating and humiliating publicity” and that he was unlikely to offend in the future.

“I would say it’s fair to assume that any future brushes with the law Mr. Gatti has will bring more unwanted publicity to him,” the judge said.

The judge failed to take into account Gatti’s behavior prior to the Mac ‘n Cheese incident, where he was allegedly arrested twice in a month, one in which where he called a detective the N word.

Four arrests before you’re legally able to drink a sip of alcohol? Dude, you’re fucked.

Rest easy though, bruh. I’m sure they’ll have your mac ‘n cheese in the slammer.

[h/t Mass Live]

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Matt’s love of writing was born during a sixth grade assembly when it was announced that his essay titled “Why Drugs Are Bad” had taken first prize in D.A.R.E.’s grade-wide contest. The anti-drug people gave him a $50 savings bond for his brave contribution to crime-fighting, and upon the bond’s maturity 10 years later, he used it to buy his very first bag of marijuana.