A Woman Found a Pack of Waferless Kit Kats and Is Now Demanding a Lifetime Supply

02/02/2016 at 12:41 PM ET

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A chicken in every pot, a car in every garage, a wafer in every Kit Kat.

That was the promise set out by our forefathers (citation needed), and we need heroes like Saima Ahmad to ensure that it holds true into the future — for our children’s sake, and the sake of their children.

The 20-year-old law student claims she purchased a multipack of Kit Kat bars only to discover they were all lacking their signature wafer. According to ITV, Ahmad wrote Nestle, the food giant behind the popular candy, with a gutsy demand: A lifetime supply of Kit Kat bars.

Related: Kourtney Kardashian Has a ‘Life-Changing’ Way to Eat Kit Kats That She Would Like to Share with You

“Clearly, if I wanted to purchase a confectionery item that is purely chocolate, I would have purchased a bar of Galaxy,” her letter apparently reads.

“I wouldn’t rule out taking this further if Nestle do not apologize or compensate me adequately.” A lifetime supply of the snacks, she told ITV, “will do.”

Related: This Gold Kit Kat Costs $88 — And the World’s Most Outrageously Expensive Foods

“The loss I have suffered is of monetary and emotional significance,” her letter concludes. And while she’s aware that she’s “trying her luck,” she tells ITV, “If you don’t ask, you don’t get.”

Saima for President.

—Alex Heigl

FILED UNDER: Dessert , Food , Food News

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The Latest Craze in Disco Styles Is See-Through Jeans—but Beware of Foggy Bottoms

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The Latest Craze in Disco Styles Is See-Through Jeans—but Beware of Foggy Bottoms

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On a clear day, you can see forever—or at least that’s the wicked thought behind L.A. designer Agi Berliner’s transparent idea: see-through jeans. Exhibitionists notwithstanding, most folks wear them over bathing suits or as attention-getting evening wear with halters, garter belts and body stockings. Created for the disco crowd, the $34 jeans are selling like, well, hot pants. In just six weeks, 25,000 pairs have already been sold in such major department store chains as Macy’s, Bonwit’s and Saks.

“What’s limiting American designers is that we’re afraid to do something different,” says Berliner, 32, a Hungarian émigré who fled with her family to the U.S. in 1956. Agi thought up the gimmick in London while marveling at the way plastics were being employed by designers of punk fashion. In her L.A. office, where she designs for La Parisienne junior sportswear, Agi spent five days on the phone and six weeks testing to come up with the right plastic.

Agi herself tried out the French-cut jeans with the zipper in front, and quickly found several problems: Some plastics tore away from stitching, others wouldn’t bend and all fogged with perspiration. The ideal material proved to be a vinyl supplied by a bookbinder. The steam was eliminated with a series of vents behind the knees and in the crotch. “They’re no hotter than polyester pants,” claims Agi, “and if you wear them with tights, they won’t stick to your legs.”

Whatever the discomfort and despite the problem of Saturday night feverishness, discomaniacs report one major advantage of the plastic pants: no laundry bills. To keep Berliner’s see-through jeans clear, all the wearer needs is a little Windex.

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