"Anthony, that's not an emergency. Hold on a minute," the operator says, to which Anthony replies, "Yeah, it is." When the operator explains the meaning of emergency, White shoots back, "I'm gonna kill the son of a b----. How about that?"
ABC affiliate WAAY reported that when police showed up at White's home, he told them he had a gun and requested they shoot him. After then threatening to shoot police, White was arrested on charges of making terroristic threats, which is a felony. He has bonded out of jail.
He could not be reached for comment.
It seems the brownies prevailed. Former Dearborn, Mich., Police Cpl. Edward Sanchez resigned from his post after calling 911 in April 2006 to report that the marijuana-laced brownies he and his wife had eaten were making them sick.
"I think we're dying," he said. "I think we're dead. I really do."
"Time is going by really, really, really, really slow," he added later.
Sanchez was on the phone with the dispatcher for about five minutes, convinced he and his wife were overdosing, but also asking for things like the time. He told the dispatcher they used a "quarter-ounce" of marijuana, but was not prosecuted.
A police commander at the department declined to tell local media last year why Sanchez was not prosecuted, according to The Associated Press, saying that he'd resigned as part of an internal investigation.
His wife, Stacey Sanchez, declined to comment. Sanchez could not be reached for comment.
Bennett's dispatchers took three 911 calls last week from a Fort Pierce woman who complained that McDonald's refused to give her a refund when they ran out of McNuggets.
Letreasa Goodman, 27, paid for her order but became irate when she was offered different food after being told the restaurant was out of McNuggets, according to a police report obtained by ABCNews.com.
"This is an emergency. If I would have known they didn't have McNuggets, I wouldn't have given my money," Goodman told Fort Pierce Police Officer Joshua Buday, who responded to the call, according to the report.
The report says the cashier offered to give Goodman another order -- more food for the same price -- but she refused and began yelling at the cashier before storming outside to call 911.
"Now she wants to give me a McDouble, but I don't want one," Goodman told the officer, according to the report.
Goodman was charged with misuse of a wireless 911 system.
She later told WPEC-TV that she called 911 because she didn't want the situation to get out of control.
"I wanted to jump across that counter but I understand it's not her fault, she's just doing her job," Goodman said. "She wouldn't give me my money back. That's why I was a young lady and called the police."
A spokesman for the St. Lucie Sheriff's Office, which released Goodman on a notice to appear in court, said she has been booked into the county jail nine times on various charges, ranging from making a false police report to petty theft.
They say love comes knocking when you least expect it. Lorna Dudash thought that day had come for her back in June 2006 when a good-looking sheriff's deputy showed up at her door in Washington County, Ore., responding to a neighbor's noise complaint.