President Trump threatens the massive illegal immigration which means votes for Democrats and cheap labor for multinational corporations.
So they team up to beat him.
Dozens of companies worked together to file court papers. Others used Super Bowl ads to promote messages of inclusion and tolerance to 111 million viewers. Starbucks promised to hire 10,000 refugees.
Opposition to President Trump's immigration order isn't just coming from Democrats or judges. It's coming from corporate America.
The companies are concerned about access to skilled foreign workers and foreign markets. But corporate opposition to the order goes further, in some cases calling it unconstitutional or suggesting it conflicts with American values.
All the businesses opposed to the order have faced a tricky calculation -- how to respond to a new president whose base of support overlaps with their own customers, and who has shown he is willing to call out a company without warning.CNN overlooked one small thing: shareholder rights.
If you believe your company's anti-American advertising campaign hurts sales, you should be able to sue management.
But I am getting ahead of myself.
The reason these corporations oppose enforcing immigration laws is money.
All this talk of racism and xenophobia are window-dressing for the SJW-CEOs who pretend they are helping illegal immigrants, all the while they are exploiting them.
"Trump the Establishment" is an account on how the Establishment used the media to stop the Trump Train in the general election by constantly badgering him on personal issues, often petty. But Trump prevailed based on his abilities as a CEO, and his stances on the real issues of the economy and national security, which I also delve into.
The book is available in paperback at Create Space, or if you prefer, Amazon.
Kindle will be available March 1.
This is the sequel to "Trump the Press," which covered the nomination. It is available on Kindle, or in paperback on Create Space or (via Instapundit) Amazon as a paperback.