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Buffalo Stadium Employee Leaves Job After Bills Players Kneel for Anthem

A Buffalo Bills stadium employee made a decision Sunday when he saw his home team refuse to stand for the national anthem.

“I waited until the national anthem ended, I took off my shirt, threw my Bills hat on the ground, walked out,” said Erich Nikischer, who until Sunday had put in 30 years at New Era Field on the grounds crew.

Nikischer vented in a since-deleted Facebook post that he was “pushed to my limit today and had to quit. I can not work in a place where multi millionaires cry that they are oppressed.”

NIkischer said protesting anything during the national anthem is offensive.

“During the National Anthem … the song that is about our country, our veterans that fight and die for us, it’s just something I feel you shouldn’t disrespect that way. I believe people have the right to protest; I just don’t believe that’s the proper venue for it,” Nikischer told local news station WGRZ.

Nikischer said he will never return to the stadium.

“I will never step foot in … that place again, I will never watch an NFL football game again until this ends,” Nikischer said.

The Bills were just one team among many where players and management lashed out at President Trump for the president’s castigation of protesting NFL players.

statement released by the team said Trump’s comments “were divisive and disrespectful to the entire NFL community.”

“Our players have the freedom to express themselves in a respectful and thoughtful manner and we all agreed that our sole message is to provide and to promote an environment that is focused on love and equality,” the statement said.

Rachel Bush, Bills safety Jordan Poyer’s fiancee, said the issue is not racism, but respect.

“I feel like there’s a certain time or place where you should make a stand for something, and we both agree that it’s not in your work force, your work field,” Bush said. “So yeah, I agree there’s something that should be done, but we both mutually don’t agree that it should be done during their work … during their football season.”

Although Nikischer was giving up one job, he remains a court officer for the New York state court system in Buffalo. Lucian Chalfen, director of public information for the court system, told the New York Post that Nikischer has been employed by the courts since 2007.