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Discontinued: Washington Post column blows up Amazon, Uber and other large companies with "corporate perks" for women

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The Washington Post column, published Thursday, has blown up big companies like Amazon, Uber, Starbucks, and Dick's Sporting Goods. Generosity that can compensate for the "loss" of physical independence. " 

In a column titled "The right to abortion should be a law, not a corporate privilege," writer Helaine Olen told conservative political action committees and politicians. He criticized large corporations for giving them "serious money." She provides a fragment of "corporate generosity."

"Sure, this isn't exactly the same as offending your parents and telling the court that you're an orphan, but it's funding the purchase of murder weapons. After helping, a few dollars at a local orphanage, "Oren wrote. 

This work specifically called on Citigroup for giving $ 75,000 to the Republican National Leadership Commission in 2021. This is the same amount as the Republican Bar Association of the previous year. Amazon, Bank of America, Lift and Uber also donated to conservative groups. 

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The Washington Post building.

The Washington Post building. (ERIC BARADAT / AFP via Getty Images)

Olen argued that these companies "enable" the law, politically I quoted Bruce Fried, President of the Accountability Center. Andoverturned the Roe v. Wade case. 

Olen also has a "huge warning" that benefits high-level employees in new corporate profits, such as paying for the cost of getting an abortion. Workers and part-time employees in the dust write that they may have left low-paying retail stores. It is important to note that unpaid employees usually do not receive medical benefits from their employer.

Columnists said that for companies like Dick's Sporting Goods, loopholes that allow them to "drive a delivery truck" offer some benefits.

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Amazon has previously provided money to conservative groups, according to The Washington Post.

According to the Washington Post, Amazon had previously funded a conservative group. (iStock)

Dick's Sporting Goods commented when Olen asked if the company would extend its policy to full-time or unpaid people. Rejected. Meanwhile, Starbucks said employees must work at least 20 hours a week to receive benefits. 

"Not all Starbucks baristas work that much time. Starbucks also says that workers at union locations may be the subject of future negotiations. "We cannot" promise "to receive support," Oren said. 

Oren also accused Wal-Mart and many unnamed fast-food giants ofof the Supreme Court's decisionas "morally wrong." He accused him of not issuing an official statement.

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Demonstrators protest about abortion outside the Supreme Court in Washington, Friday, June 24, 2022. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

Demonstration participants will be on Friday, June 24, 2022 in the Supreme Court of Washington. Protest about abortion outside. (AP Photo / Jacquelyn Martin)(AP Photo / Jacquelyn Martin)

"This promises Americans physical independence for 49 years. It's a big difference from the Roev. Wade we've provided. There's no corporate perk or generosity to make up for that loss, "Olen concludes. 

In May, after a draft opinion on the Roe v. Wade case was leaked, the Washington Postwas accused by activistsof urging video game companies to stand up and speak. it was done. Rebellious. 

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Nikolas Lanum is Deputy Editor-in-Chief of Fox News Digital.