‘Seventh Generation’ cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram

In case you somehow missed the news, on Tuesday, April 20, the verdict was read by the judge and jury against Derek Chauvin in the death of George Floyd.

Many entities who have nothing to do with politics or policing decided to weigh in on the outcome.

You can guess what kinds of things were said.

Perhaps one of the worst comments made was by an “eco-friendly” cleaning and personal products company that is available at stores like Target, Walmart, Walgreens, and Amazon.

 

 
 
 
 
 
View this post on Instagram
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

A post shared by Seventh Generation (@seventhgeneration)

The post was only made on Instagram and can be found above.

The comments on the post were overwhelmingly against the company’s ill placed statements.

Additionally, many people, including this author, took screenshots of the posts and shared them in groups on other social media platforms.

There, too, the backlash against Seventh Generation was astounding.

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram
Screenshot from Instagram post

Cancel culture is alive and well, as we have seen in a big way over the past year specifically.

If any company or celebrity dares to speak out against the false, anti-police and anti-American narrative pushed by the media and activists on social media, calls of boycotting that company or product or the celebrity’s movies, shows, books, what have you ring out from the mountain tops.

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram
Screenshot from Instagram post

Well, my friends, that cancel culture can go both ways. Nothing speaks louder to companies than money. Seventh Generation claims to care about “green” products, and that may be true. But there’s no way they care more about the green in the environment than the green of their income. 

As it happens, Seventh Generation is a part of a parent company called Unilever. Another company under the Unilever umbrella? Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream.

If you’re not familiar with Ben & Jerry’s, let me tell you, they’ve been spreading the same hateful, anti-police, divisive message as Seventh Generation for many years.

 

 
 
 
 
 
View this post on Instagram
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

A post shared by Ben & Jerry’s (@benandjerrys)


Most recently, they tossed their opinion out on social media regarding Chauvin’s verdict as well, claiming:

“Finding one officer guilty does not exonerate a legal system that has perpetually brutalized Black and Brown communities.”

Aside from them being so “progressive” by capitalizing both the words black and brown when referring to communities, they continued:

“Let this be a turning point for us to stop addressing our society’s challenges with over-policing and begin to build a new system of public safety that creates healthier and safer communities for all.”

In other words, as they’ve flat out stated in the past, both in statements and in brightly colored, pretty little cartoons: 

“Defund the police.”

 

 
 
 
 
 
View this post on Instagram
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

A post shared by Ben & Jerry’s (@benandjerrys)

What comes next might hurt a few people, like it hurt this author, if you plan on following through with not spending money on companies that push a far-left agenda that hurts law enforcement, our communities, and America.

Here’s a partial list of the bigger brands that are also under Unilever:

  • Breyers
  • Lipton
  • Pure Leaf
  • Klondike
  • Axe
  • Dove
  • Sunlight 
  • Surf

Interestingly, while Unilever’s website and social media are filled with discussions of climate change, being racist against white people in the name of “equality,” and getting rid of plastic, their site is surprisingly and pleasantly devoid of the anti-police rhetoric it’s daughter companies spout. 

Of course, we can always count on Starbucks to add in their opinion on the matter, since obviously we can’t have coffee without a side of hate. 

 

 
 
 
 
 
View this post on Instagram
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

A post shared by Starbucks Coffee ☕ (@starbucks)

Ideally, companies like Seventh Generation, Ben & Jerry’s, and Starbucks would start experiencing such drops in profit levels with people mindfully making the decision to purchase from other companies that they’re forced to keep their mouths shut unless it pertains to the product they’re selling.

This is how we get this kind of bogus pandering to stop. With our money. Spend wisely.

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Mom visits Starbucks, finds ‘Defund The Police’ printed on labels for drinks for her kids

September 20, 2020

 
HOUSTON, TX – An angry mother is reporting that the words “Defund The Police” were printed on the labels of her children’s drinks from a local Starbucks.  Now, the mom is sharing her story on Facebook and the company has taken notice.

https://www.facebook.com/permalink.php?story_fbid=1263150850692703&id=100009933993605

The unidentified Houston resident posted:

“My exhusband takes my children to the Starbucks on I-10 and Kirkwood before bringing them home.  All 3 of their drinks have this [Defund the Police] printed on the label.

“I called and made the manager aware . . . as if she wasn’t already.  She acted like she couldn’t careless (sic).  All of my LEO friends be careful when getting anything from there. 

“Feel free to call and speak to the manager their phone number is 281-584-9063.  This shit has to stop.  We can’t even get a cup of coffee without worrying about being poisoned or worse.  Wtf is wrong with America???”

Starbucks responded to the woman’s Facebook post with:

“We offer our deepest apologies for what has occurred.  This incident is unacceptable and not representative of the deep appreciation Starbucks has for police officers who work tirelessly to keep our communities safe.

“Rest assured we are continuing to investigate and also working with the Houston police department to use this opportunity to leverage our shared platforms to promote greater civility.

“We believe that everyone who enters our store should feel welcome and have a positive experience.  In instances like this when that doesn’t happen, we take swift action to address it immediately.”

Despite the assurances from Starbucks’ corporate offices, the coffee chain has too often been in the news for instances of incivility toward and discrimination against police officers around the country.

One such example came from a store in Tempe, Arizona, which told six uniformed officers to leave because a customer complained about not feeling safe with officers there.

Instead of telling the person who complained that the store would not discriminate, as is the store’s policy, the barista told took action in making the officers leave the store.  Imagine, just for a moment, that the customer complained about a group of garbagemen and not a group of officers, would the store have taken the same measures?

The answer is no. Because that is absurd and discriminatory.

To their credit, Starbucks did make a public apology for the incident and said that the barista involved was taken off the floor while the incident is being investigated.

In a now-infamous incident in which baristas called Philadelphia police to remove two men who were using the restaurant’s facilities without buying anything, which was against store policy, Starbucks bent over backwards to apologize to the offended parties.

The incident became an example of racial discrimination because the two men were black and the story went national with that narrative. The police came, requested that they leave and the men turned it into a confrontation by refusing to vacate the premises. Left with no other options, the police had to arrest the two for trespassing. 

As a result of the incident, Kevin Johnson, the CEO of Starbucks, personally met with both men to apologize.  In addition, the company settled lawsuits between the men and offered to pay for their college tuition.

Starbucks also closed down all of its stores nationwide to conduct specialized training for every employee in the chain.  While this may be a good idea, since the stores encourage people to utilize the seating areas as meeting space, what are they doing – on a companywide scale – about shops that kick officers out or write derogatory messages on their orders?

Will Starbucks be shutting down again nationwide to teach their employees to be polite to cops? Are they going to pay for the children of fallen officers to go to college?

The answer is no, they will not. Which makes one wonder, do they really care about this extremely offensive and ignorant comment of defunding the police? Or are they apologizing only because it made the news?

Law Enforcement Today recently ran an article about yet another Starbucks employee denigrating the police:

INDIANAPOLIS, IN – Some people are just twisted, including those who joke about or promote the idea that it is okay to put toxic substances in the drinks of police officers, Karens of the world or anyone else with whom they disagree.

In a video that went viral on TikTok, someone who users report is a transgender boy named Van Greyson Hart explained how to make a Blue Lives Matter drink with ingredients such as bleach and “a little blood of innocent black men.” The video was made at a Starbucks outlet inside a Target store in Indianapolis.

The caption on the video says:

“All I want for Christmas is more dead cops.”

In the background of the TikTok video, a song titled, “All I Want for Christmas is a Few Dead Cops” is heard. 

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram
Video of man with dots on his right hand claiming to make toxic drink for a police officer.

“Hi guys, I updated my recipe for the Blue Lives Matter drinks.”

While pouring well over a cup of bleach in, the person then says: 

“First we’re gonna start with bleach. All the way to the third line. Then we’re gonna add ice because, you know, cops love ice.”

At that point, there’s another concoction going in a blender.  In it is blue coloring that Starbucks uses for special drinks.

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram
Video of man with dots on his right hand claiming to make a toxic drink for “Karen.”

The person continues: 

“We add more bleach, a little blood of innocent black men.  And then we add this special blue ingredient that Starbucks has. We do have it and yes, we are holding out on you.”

A TikTok video posted by @7brooms shows the same person making another purportedly toxic drink for a “Karen” that contains bleach and broken glass. After the person is done making it, he says:

“And there you have it. The All Lives Matter, Blue Lives Matter, White Is a Color Too Frappuccino.”

Analyzing both videos, viewers can see the person’s right hand has identical dots, which may be tattooed on.

There were several social media accounts that contained the @7brooms name. A request to view Lemon Heart’s private Instagram account was not granted.

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram

'Seventh Generation' cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram

Target responded to the video with a statement:

“This video is appalling and unacceptable. We don’t tolerate this behavior at Target, we want all guests to be treated with respect and are terminating the team member who is responsible.”

The retailer said such behavior wouldn’t be a regular happening.

“We also have rigorous food safety procedures in place, which this team member egregiously violated with this behavior. We’re deeply sorry for this disturbing video, which TikTok has removed based on the platform’s guidelines.”

Target sure has been having to cover their butts in regards to police-bashing employees.

—–

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The post ‘Seventh Generation’ cleaning product company post anti-police rhetoric on Instagram appeared first on Law Enforcement Today.

Click this link for the original source of this article.
Author: Leah Anaya


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