Get Woke Go Broke: 37% “Less Likely” to Buy Coke After Their Progressive Meddling in Georgia’s Political Debate

Posted by on April 23, 2021 3:03 am
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Categories: NATIONAL HEADLINES

It was recently found out that Coca-Cola was teaching their employees to ‘be less white’ in indoctrination courses.  This outraged many.

Coca-Cola also made negative headlines after it stood in solidarity against voter integrity legislation in Georgia that would make elections marginally more secure in response the the…irregularities…of the 2020 election.

After the backlash from all of that, their slave-owning morphine-addicted founding was revealed to the world.  That was the last straw, apparently…for now

Once that occurred, Coke tried to backtrack by not signing a new document in solidarity with about 100 other far-left woke companies.

But it was too late. The damage has been done.

A new Rasmussen poll conducted between April 15-18 suggests that at least 37% of people are less likely to buy Coke products due to their undermining and subversion of Americanism and its Constitutional principles.

The National Pulse Reports:

“Respondents were asked several questions, including, “Is it a good idea or a bad idea for corporations to become involved in political controversies?”

Overall, 62 percent of respondents said that it was a “bad idea,” with only 20 percent saying it was a “good idea,” and 17 percent saying they were “Not sure.”

When asked if they had ever boycotted a company over “political issues,” 52 percent of those polled said “No,” while 41 percent replied “Yes.”

The third and last question on the survey asked: “After the Georgia legislature enacted a new election law requiring voter ID, Coca-Cola was one of the companies that publicly condemned the law.  Does that make you more or less likely to purchase Coca-Cola products?”

Over a third of the respondents – 37 percent – said that they were “Less likely” to purchase Coca-Cola products due to the company’s interference.

A fourth – 25 percent – said that they were “More likely” to purchase Coca-Cola, while 30 percent said it “does not make much difference” and eight percent were unsure.”