Coca-Cola would like you to know that it cares about oppression and believes America is evil.
In a rambling statement by CEO James Quincey, titled, “Where We Stand on Social Justice”, the head of the obesity conglomerate declared that he is, “outraged, sad, frustrated, angry.”
It’s hard that out there for a guy in a racist country who is only making an $18 million salary.
While Coca-Cola pounds the Black Lives Matter pulpit, it’s got a present-day slavery problem
The Coke CEO then pledged to give money to the social justice usual suspects and the company joined a boycott of Facebook to pressure it into censoring Trump and conservatives.
“Companies like ours must speak up as allies to the Black Lives Matter movement,” Quincey ranted. “I’ve been reflecting on our duty to Black people in America. Simply put, America hasn’t made enough progress, corporate America hasn’t made enough progress and nor has The Coca-Cola Company.”
While Coca-Cola pounds the Black Lives Matter pulpit, it’s got a present-day slavery problem.
The Congressional-Executive Commission on China had released a report in March on China’s forced labor practices. The CECC is a bipartisan group that includes a wide range of national politicians from Senator Tom Cotton and Senator Marco Rubio to Senator Dianne Feinstein and Rep. Marcy Kaptur.
That report led to the Uyghur Forced Labor Prevention Act which, among others, named Coca Cola and Nike. Why did the media bury the story? Because it had bad things to say about its advertisers.
The CECC report and the accompanying legislation noted that Coca-Cola, Adidas, Calvin Klein, the Campbell Soup Company, Costco, Esprit, H&M, Tommy Hilfiger, Patagonia, and Nike were among those companies suspected of complicity in China’s forced labor camps.
Coke and some of the other companies involved denied everything, but a Wall Street Journal article noted that COFCO Tunhe supplies sugar to Coca-Cola and tomatoes to Heinz and Campbell. The Chinese state-owned company is the country’s largest food processor, the world’s second largest tomato processor, and one of the largest sugar processors in the world, with vast networks of plantations.
Kraft-Heinz’s CEO Miguel Patricio had issued a hysterical rant about “systemic racism against African-Americans”
The corporations that decry racism in America allegedly benefit from the new Communist plantations. more here