Their clientele is very volatile Teens fight inside another McDonald’s in Brooklyn (Warning: GRAPHIC CONTENT) BY Thomas Tracy , Laura Bult , Rocco Parascandola NEW YORK DAILY NEWS Thursday, May 14, 2015, 7:57 PM Raw: Brawl at New York McDonalds Caught on Video NY Daily News Another nasty teen brawl at a Brooklyn McDonald’s went viral Thursday. This time the bad behavior took place on Flatbush Ave. Extension in Downtown Brooklyn — and unlike the fight that happened at a McDonald’s four miles away in March, this time onlookers tried to break up the fight. When police got there shortly after the 2 p.m. melee, however, most of those involved were gone, police said. Officers did record two assault complaints, one from a 17-year-old girl beaten on her face and head, with her hair pulled repeatedly, and one from a boy who was apparently attacked when he tried to break up the fight. The owner of the store is cooperating with police and has been asked to share surveillance video. The fight, police said, started outside the McDonald’s and spilled inside. Video posted on Facebook showed two girls rolling on the restaurant floor, pulling each other’s hair as a bystander, believed to be the person recording the sick scene on his cell phone, provided a running commentary, peppered with obscenities and the N-word. “They wilding in here!” he is heard yelling. “Oh, s---!” A McDonald’s employee appeared to try to break up the fight, as did at least two other people, but it quickly spiraled out of control. A video shows a vicious brawl inside a McDonald's location on Flatbush Ave. in Downtown Brooklyn. Several other fights are seen breaking out, with one girl’s hair or hair extensions yanked from her head, and, according to community activist Tony Herbert, the would-be good Samaritan pounded by several brawlers after trying to break up one of the skirmishes. The 2-minute, 18-second video ends outside the fast food joint with a group threatening a stocky teen in a white sweatshirt. “Kill him!” someone yells. “Kill him right now.” Herbert, at an evening press conference outside McDonald’s, lamented the senseless violence. "I'm not surprised -- I'm just embarrassed,” he said. “These are young people in the community who should be doing something more positive, and to turn around and see this happen and to not understand what happened the last time ... are you stupid? The reality is there are consequences behind this — somebody's gonna go to jail." McDonald’s didn’t immediately comment, but Herbert says it’s too much to ask those serving customers to act as security. Mike Mieles, who was having dinner with his 3-year-old daughter, agreed. Unlike the McDonald's brawl earlier this year, this latest fight involved people trying to stop the melee. "I'll still come here,” he said, “but at least have somebody like a security guard. Kids don't know how to act.” Another patron, a 13-year-old named Ayreonna who was there with her grandmother, said she tries to break up fights among her peers but that it can backfire. “Sometimes if you try and help they try and fight you, too," she said. In April, passersby ran for cover when a 19-year-old man was shot in the leg during an argument outside a nearby McDonald’s on Fulton St. And in March, a smart phone captured a free-for-all inside a McDonald’s near Erasmus High School, with a teen girl instigating a fight, then getting attacked by a gang of girls in or associated with the Young Savages gang. Six arrests were made in the days after that brawl, which called into question the ambivalence of numerous bystanders who egged the girls on or didn’t bother to call for help.