Credit: David Herrera https://www.flickr.com/photos/dph1110/3460882920

Over 50 companies have recently spoken out against Texas’ pro-life law that bans most abortions. The U.S. Supreme Court has refused to take up the case, letting the law stand in the Lone Star State, which has caused companies to sign a pledge to fight the life-affirming law. Here are the top companies opposing it.

Yelp

Yelp, the reviewing website, has vowed to fight Texas’ pro-life law. Pro-lifers may want to think twice before leaving a review on the site.

Congresswoman Nancy Pelosi and Anna Eshoo join Yelp CEO Jeremy Stoppelman and Yelp executives for a tour and policy discussion at Yelp Headquarters in San Francisco. Via Wikimedia Commons.

La Colombe Coffee Roasters

The coffee roaster that has cafés in Philadelphia, New York, and Washington D.C is bucking the Texas life-affirming law.

Via Wikimedia Commons.

Lyft

The ride-sharing company Lyft is vowing to fight Texas’ pro-life law and has even promised to pay the legal fees for any of its employees if they are sued for driving a customer to have an illegal abortion under the new Texas law.

Photo by Sergio Ruiz. Lyft via Wikimedia Commons

VICE Media Group

The New York-based digital media and broadcasting company is backing a push against the pro-life Texas law.

Shane Smith of Vice Media during Mobile World Congress 2017. Via Wikimedia Commons.

Madewell

Madewell Inc., a clothing company, is bucking the Texas life-affirming law.

Via Wikimedia Commons.

Patagonia

The famed outdoor clothing and supplies company is bucking the Texas law that is saving babies from abortions in the Lone Star State.

Ajay Suresh from New York, NY, USA, CC BY 2.0 , via Wikimedia Commons

Ben & Jerry’s 

The socialist ice cream company is continuing its support for extremist views by bucking the pro-life Texas law.

Watkins Glenn, N.Y. Via Wikimedia Commons.

Burton Snowboards

Burton, a well-known snowboard and accessories company is joining other pro-abortion companies against the Texas law.

Top view of a c. 1981 Burton snowboard in museum condition. Via Wikimedia commons.

Bumble

Bumble, an online dating application headquartered in Austin, Texas, is pushing back against its own state’s laws.

Asana

Asana, a team management software founded by ex-Google and ex-Facebook engineers is joining other groups in pushing back against Texas’ pro-life law.

Asana logo via Wikimedia Commons.
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trimple
trimple
1 month ago

wow! Sorry to hear about this. The only company that has any interest to me was ASANA. There are options! B&J ice cream? So ’80s. Kelwin much better

Marina
Marina
1 month ago

When is the Supreme going to hold in consideration,

“We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.”

When the right of Life is hold first in the declaration of Independence that includes anyone in the womb, and incapable of defending him/herself from anyone including their mother and relatives if is an elderly or incapable of make a decision because of any circumstances.

Fred
Fred
1 month ago

Lets ABORT them!

russell remmert
russell remmert
1 month ago

nancy and the murders need to be arrested

jesumner
jesumner
1 month ago

I depend on Lyft to get me places I have to go beyond walking distance. Pity they are on the side of death.