One young lady's temper tantrum after not getting the table she wanted has sparked a national discussion in Mexico on class divisions, after she reportedly had her father shut down the restaurant. 

Andrea Benítez González went to Maximo Bistrot restaurant in one of Mexico city's trendy neighborhoods when she did not receive a special table that she wanted. Mexican media outlets--who have nicknamed her "Lady Profeco"--have reported that Benítez González threw a tantrum after owner Gabriela Lopez told that her that she could not eat right away without a reservation. She reportedly got angrier after Lopez offered a vacant table to customers who had been waiting longer.

"The young woman was annoyed, said it was her turn. I explained that we had to follow the order and that I could offer her a table inside," Lopez said to New York Daily News. "She started to threaten me and said her father was the attorney and that she was going to speak with him [...]and get the business closed down."

Hours after, inspectors showed up at the restaurant with official "suspended" signs to punish the restaurants upon the orders of Benítez González's father, Humberto Benítez Treviño, who is the federal attorney general for consumer protection. The raid by the inspectors resulted in the suspension of two of the bistro's permits-one regarding reservations and the other regarding liquor sales.

The New York Daily News reports that Benítez González even took to Twitter to bad mouth the restaurant--the Twitter account (@AndyBenitezz)  has since been deleted.

"Awful service, lack of education... will never go back," tweeted Benítez González.

"As a society, we are fed up with, disgusted with this," said writer María Guadalupe Loaeza. "This is an attitude of the past; it doesn't fit with the times." 

Negative social media feedback mimicking Guadalupe Loaeza's sentiments over the raid by the inspectors resulted in the government launching an investigation into the incident. Specifically, the Economy Department overseeing Benítez Treviño's department said President Enrique Peña Nieto has ordered the federal controller's office to look into the matter.

Benítez Treviño has also issued an apology for his daughter's behavior, stating that she exaggerated the story.

"She exaggerated the situation and the officials of the Attorney General's Office for Consumer Protection, which I head, overreacted because it was my daughter," he wrote. "Immediately upon hearing of the situation, I ordered the raid (on the restaurant) suspended, to avoid any excesses."

Although the restaurant has since been reopened, many have seen this case as a classic example of the class divisions in Mexico and the lines many politicans' relatives cross. As of late, many such cases have been coming to light courtesy of the exposure social media gives such injustices.