Bezos: I’d love to lose a client like you


Sina Technology News in the morning of June 9, Beijing time, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos released a letter on Sunday criticizing the company’s support for the “black lives matter” campaign.
Bezos on instagram called the customer email “disgusting.”. He said the person was a “I’m happy to lose” client.
Bezos shared the client email in a screenshot, which contained insulting language and racist curses. Amazon’s solidarity with the protesters “will destroy Amazon,” he said.
“This hatred should not be hidden.” “They have to be exposed,” Bezos wrote. This is just one example. Dave, I’d love to lose a client like you. ”
Before that, Bezos shared another angry customer letter last week. He clarified Amazon’s position on racial equality. He also expressed his support for the recent protests against police violence, “my position will not change.”.
After unarmed black man George floy was “killed on his knees” by a white Minnesota police officer, a protest took place across the country. On Wednesday, three former Minnesota police officers will be charged with aiding and supporting actions related to Freud’s death.
Derek Chauvin, a former Minnesota police officer who shot the kneeling video, was also charged with second degree murder. He was initially charged with third degree murder and second degree manslaughter.
In addition to Amazon, there are many companies that also support the “black life is life” campaign. Amazon announced last week that it would donate $10 million to social justice. The company also tweeted that it must stop “unfair and cruel treatment of black people.”
“We value the lives of black people.” “We are with black employees, customers and partners, and we are committed to building a country and a world where all people can live without fear and dignity,” the company said
Although Amazon is praised for its support of “life is life for black people”, it also faces some criticism. Some groups criticized the company for its links to police and the development of face recognition technology. More than 1000 police stations across the country work with ring, Amazon’s smart doorbell security company.
In addition, human rights groups have called for a ban on Amazon’s rekognition face recognition technology, which they believe could pose a threat to immigrants and religious minorities. (Shu Yu)