You're right, in a public situation like a restaurant, avoiding the consumption of non-Kosher foods falls on the diner, not the server. And I suppose you could have two separate kitchens preparing Kosher and non-Kosher foods (I'm sure there must be a Talmudic scholar or two out there who will set me straight on this). But I think the whole point of this venture is to stick to a Kosher menu regardless of how they might be able to work around the system.
So when are you coming down here to join me in a big plate of beef ribs?
EDIT: Pursuant to the concept of keeping Kosher in a restaurant setting, Gentiles will be interested to learn that, when prepared in a Chinese restaurant, EVERYTHING magically becomes Kosher! Sweet and Sour Pork making you bitter? Poof-it's Kosher! Having a hard time coming out of your shell for Shrimp With Lobster Sauce? Eat up, it's all good!
This is why Chinese restaurants are open on Christmas Eve: While all you Christian types are singing "Silent Night" at Midnight Mass, we've taken over your town and are having a good time without you. Primarily at Chinese (and lately, some Indian) Restaurants. Who needs a Savior when we can savor
a big steaming plate of Moo Goo Gai Pan?
post edited by BuddyRoadhouse - 2012/11/22 14:58:45