Amazon and Google’s Shocking Anti-Abortion Funding Scheme Exposed

In recent news, it has been revealed that tech giants Amazon and Google have been funding anti-abortion lawmakers through a complex shell game. According to a report by The Guardian, both companies have made donations to politicians and organizations who back restrictive abortion laws in an effort to appease conservative customers and avoid controversy.

The report states that Amazon and Google funnel money through a number of third-party organizations and political action committees (PACs) that support anti-abortion candidates. This includes donations to the Susan B. Anthony List (SBA List), a PAC that works to elect pro-life politicians and has received millions of dollars from both companies.

The SBA List has been a vocal supporter of laws that restrict access to abortion, including the controversial Texas law that recently went into effect. The law bans abortions after six weeks of pregnancy, before many women even know they are pregnant, and allows private citizens to sue anyone who helps a woman obtain an abortion after that point.

Critics have accused Amazon and Google of trying to have it both ways, publicly supporting women’s reproductive rights while secretly funding organizations that work to undermine them. Many customers have expressed outrage and called for a boycott of both companies.

In response to the report, both Amazon and Google have defended their donations, arguing that they do not support every policy or position of the organizations they fund. However, many activists and lawmakers are calling for greater transparency and accountability in political donations, particularly for tech companies that have such immense power and influence.

This story is likely to continue to develop in the coming weeks and months as more information is revealed about the extent of Amazon and Google’s involvement in anti-abortion politics. For now, though, it serves as a reminder that even seemingly progressive companies are not always what they seem.