Screen Shot 2017-09-21 at 1.52.03 AMBOONE, NC– Reading a CNBC article on Toys ‘R’ Us’s filing for chapter 11 bankruptcy, 24-year-old Josh Adkins menacingly checked off the toy retailer from his millennial kill list.

“Everything is going according to plan,” Adkins announced to fellow millennials across the nation through their mass group message. “After years of development and planning, we now have our first hit! And it certainly won’t be our last.”

The generation of 20-somethings has reportedly been on a mission to kill major American companies for what they have collectively deemed to be subpar quality and customer service, with Adkins leading the charge.

Karen Adkins, Josh’s mother, spoke up on the issue. “I should have done something,” the woman said through tears. “When I kept hearing him chanting ‘Death to outdated industry!’ in his room, I didn’t want to believe it. But now that Toys ‘R’ Us is gone, I have to face the truth: my son is a ruthless millennial fascist.”

Others of older generations have also weighed in on the fall of Toys ‘R’ Us. Rob West, 45, reminisced on the times he spent in the store when he was young.

“For years, I woke up knowing that if I were bored, I could just drive 15 to 20 minutes to the nearest Toys ‘R’ Us, walk around, look at the LEGO section for a while, then go home without even having to buy anything,” said West. “It was always a perfectly lovely weekend activity, and those damn kids ruined it!”

Reporters attempted to reach out to millennials for additional comments. One millennial, who wished to remain anonymous, only had this to say on the successful take-down:

“We have eliminated any and all need for Toys ‘R’ Us in today’s society. Kids today will no longer be defined and/or victimized by corporate games.”

Thus far, no millenials have seemed to mind that chapter 11 bankruptcy does not necessarily equate to store closures.