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Sunday, April 21, 2024

Woke Corporations Spend Big in Support of Homosexual ‘Marriage’ Law

'TechNet sees this as a pivotal moment...'

(Ezekiel Loseke, Headline USA) A plethora of woke corporations are spending big to support a homosexual marriage bill sponsored by two female Senators.

Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., and Tammy Baldwin, D-Wisc., have sponsored the “Respect for Marriage Act,” according to Politico. This bill, ironically, will overturn the “Defense of Marriage Act,” sometimes called DOMA, which defines marriage as between one man and one woman.

The bill has received overwhelming corporate support. Last month the so-called Human Rights Campaign sent a letter to the Senate supporting the bill with over 200 corporation signatures. These corporations included Adobe, Alaska Airlines, American Honda Motor Co., Amazon, Apple, Bank of America, Bayer, Best Buy, Capital One, Comcast, CVS, H&R Block, Linked In, JP Morgan Chase, General Motors, Harley Davidson and countless other massive names monopolizing their respective industry.

Now, 12 previously uninvolved corporations are backing the destruction of the Defense of Marriage Act. They include Toyota, Dell, General Mills, UPS, HP and Tech Net.

Carl Holshouser, senior vice president at TechNet, explained his company’s support of the bill to Politico. He said, “TechNet sees this as a pivotal moment.” Apparently Technet wishes to support “an issue very important to our members and employees.”

A spokesperson from HP said it has a “long history of supporting equality in all its forms and will continue to do so.”

Fran Dillard, vice president of Micron, said the company has long opposed discrimination and supported anti-discrimination efforts.

A spokesperson for Dell told Politico, “Non-inclusive policies go against Dell Technologies’ policies.” The computer company continued, “we believe in fair treatment in the workplace and reflect our commitment in our diversity, equity and anti-discrimination policies, as well as the public policies we support.”

The Democrat-controlled House, with help from a few dozen Republicans, passed the bill in July, but bumped a Senate vote until after the midterms, according to Politico.

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