Amazon Workers Beg Company To Stop Doing Business In Pro-Life States

The general idea of Amazon was: Happy workers, amazing customer service, happy customers, who become repeat customers, leading to better corporate profitability.

The word equity has been hijacked for social justice goals in the 21st century with the advent of a growing drive from a global reset.

The term is currently being employed in the rationale of deconstructing capitalism for Marxism, rather than indicating what proportion a stockholder or business owner has in a company’s overall worth or the excess value a homeowner has relative to the debt they have linked to it.

Everyone is a shareholder in the economy and community, according to the concept word equity. As a result, everyone must have a voice in some of the business choices made by firms, should have access to the same economic possibilities, clean drinking water, etc.

In light of this definition, Amazon’s workers recently urged that the web hosting arm of the enormous distribution and tech firm, AWS, deprive the social networking site Parler of its image hosting servers.

In a telling reflection of the times, the management gave in to the demands of their politically-aware workers and fired Parler, costing the business millions of dollars in potential profits.

This time, Amazon workers of both genders are seeking time off to grieve Roe v. Wade’s demise and are demanding that the firm stop doing business in places that support abortion rights.

They seem to want Amazon to stop operating in up to half of the states in the country due to the issue of abortion.

Amazon said last month that it would pay up to $4,000 in fees for employees traveling over state borders to seek an abortion, joining dozens of other businesses in doing so. Following the Supreme Court’s decision to reverse Roe, a number of other well-known firms nationwide did the same.

These snowflakes shouldn’t expect their major requests to be satisfied this time, given the massive amount of business Amazon conducts in places like Texas and Florida.

Amazon employs 95,000 people in Texas, and another 59,000 people live in Florida’s sunny state, demonstrating the depth of the infrastructure the corporation has built up in a handful of these states.

In the event that Amazon’s management resigns, the company’s investors would file a lawsuit against the board of directors for failing to uphold their fiduciary duty by making decisions that would maximize the company’s profitability.




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