Setting the record straight

Thursday, April 15, 2021
Chris Woodward, Steve Jordahl (

Georgia early votingA new ad campaign aims to separate fact from fiction when it comes to Georgia's new election law.

A portion of a television ad from Heritage Action states, "President Biden is lying about Georgia's new election reform. Even The Washington Post caught him in in his lies" and goes on to explain that the new law expands and promotes early voting, kicks special interest groups out of polling places, and allows counties to provide water for people waiting in line.

President Biden has pointed to the water issue on a number of occasions to criticize the law. In late March, he called the law as an "atrocity."

"We're going on local TV and CNBC to push back against the false narrative from the left and from some corporations that the new Georgia voting law is somehow Jim Crow 2.0 or a restriction on voting," says Noah Weinrich, press secretary for Heritage Action. "That's simply false."

Like Governor Brian Kemp (R-Georgia) and other supporters of the law, Weinrich says the act makes it easier to vote and harder to cheat.


The $1 million ad campaign from Heritage Action is scheduled to run for the next few weeks, as the left is doing to the corporate world what it did to higher education decades ago – infiltrating, taking over, and weaponizing it to force their radical political goals on America.

"We want to make sure that the Georgia grassroots see this, but particularly business leaders," Weinrich continues. "Obviously, a lot of these are national corporations, and we want the leaders to see the truth about Georgia's bill no matter where they are."

Executives from more than 100 leading US corporations met on a Zoom call over the weekend to plot a coordinated protest against Georgia's voter integrity measure. CEOs from AMC Theatres, Walmart, United and American Airlines, Levi-Strauss, LinkedIn, the NFL's Atlanta Falcons, AMEX, and Merck were among those on the call.

Justin Danhof of the National Center for Public Policy Research says American businesses are becoming another nearly overwhelming army for the progressive cause.

"We now see, on almost every single issue, corporate America is … the political heft for the left, they're carrying the water for the left, or they're the mouthpiece for the left," Danhof observes.


The call ended without a specific plan but an agreed-upon buy-in to activism against a slew of voter integrity laws in various states. Danhof says radical leftists are conquering corporate America like they did higher education a century ago.

"What we're witnessing is the left's closing gambit, if you will, on their march through the cultural lane that is big business," he submits. "The liberal left is marching through corporate America and taking it over in a very real sense."

Conservatives, capitalists, and free-market advocates have been talking about pushing back with boycotts, petitions, and threats to advertisers for decades, but they rarely followed through.

"All of those hollow threats emboldened leftists, which are starting to take over most corporations from the top – the boards and the C-suitse and the CEOs -- to take whatever political action the political left wants them to," Danhof laments.

Comments will be temporarily unavailable. Thank you for your patience as we restore this service!

We moderate all reader comments, usually within 24 hours of posting (longer on weekends). Please limit your comment to 300 words or less and ensure it addresses the article - NOT another reader's comments. Comments that contain a link (URL), an inordinate number of words in ALL CAPS, rude remarks directed at other readers, or profanity/vulgarity will not be approved. More details




Are elections in your state well-protected against voter fraud – or is election reform needed?





Chamber of Commerce seeks end to Biden anti-work incentive
Texas becomes the latest state to fight election fraud
It's confirmed...major plunge in California population numbers
Police: 29 people recovered from semitruck in Texas
Israeli troops kill 2 Palestinian terrorists


Dems after bad jobs report: More spending is answer
Media suddenly focused on inflation after D.C. spending spree
NY AG: 'Net neutrality' comments to FCC faked
White House admits it tries to keep Biden from probing reporter
Cori Bush slammed for referring to mothers as 'birthing people'


Cartoon of the Day
Trump's possible running mate seen as White House hopeful, too

Trump and DeSantisPresident Donald Trump is dropping strong hints about running for the White House again at the same time other prominent names, including a potential running mate, are turning heads among Republican voters and check-writing donors.