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1973 Coca-Cola advert

Coca-Cola cast the blame for its "be less white" diversity training materials on Linkedin.

Coca-Cola faced massive public backlash to its diversity training course that encourages Coca-Cola employees to "try to be less white."

On Friday, an activist shared slideshow images in a YouTube video from the company's online anti-racism training. The slides included tips to Caucasian employees on how to be "less white, less arrogant, less certain, less defensive, less ignorant and more humble."

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1973 Coca-Cola advert

"[W]hite people are socialized to feel that they are inherently superior because they are white," one of the slides read. "Research shows that by age 3 to 4, children understand that it is better to be white."

A spokesperson for the soft drink company confirmed the course is "part of a learning plan to help build an inclusive workplace," according to MSNBC.

The spokesperson noted that "the video circulating on social media is from a publicly available LinkedIn Learning series and is not a focus of our company's curriculum."

Conservative activist Candace Owens was among the outraged Twitter users who lashed out at Coca-Cola.

"If a corporate company sent around a training kit instructing black people how to 'be less black', the world would implode and lawsuits would follow," she tweeted. "I genuinely hope these employees sue @CocaCola for blatant racism and discrimination."

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Another Twitter user wrote: "Try to be less black. Try to be less Asian. Try to be less Indigenous. Can we say that? No? Then why can Coca Cola tell their staff to be less white?"

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Candace Owens urged young women to ignore "radical feminists" who preach independence from men and chasing a paycheck.

The 31-year-old conservative activist shared an updated photo of her newborn son on Twitter on Friday.

She captioned the image: "To all the young women that follow me- don't let these radical feminists convince you otherwise: being a mother and a wife is the best chapter.
Trash these modern feminist doctrines before it's too late."

Owens' followers were genuinely happy for her. But not everyone agreed with Owens' message.

One Twitter user wrote: "80% of Americans cannot afford this "best chapter" of life."

Another tweeted: "Radical? I don't know about that but feminists have never told anyone not to be a mother nor be a wife."

And a third wrote: "You are awfully bitter and hateful for someone insisting she’s experiencing the "best chapter. Parenthood changes most people for the better. I guess you're the exception to that rule.”

Owens and George Farmer were married in August 2019 at the Trump Winery in Charlottesville, Virginia.

After welcoming their first child in January, Owens tweeted:

"It's true what they say— the whole world stops when your child is born.

1/13/21 My first born son.

"Children are a gift from the Lord; they are a reward from him"
-Psalm 127:3."

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Twitter/@realcandaceo

Candace Owens announced the birth of her first child, a boy, on social media over the weekend.

"It's true what they say - the whole world stops when your child is born. 1/13/21
My firstborn son,"
she tweeted on Saturday. She included a verse from the Bible: "Children are a gift from the Lord; they are a reward from him." -Psalm 127:3."

The tweet was accompanied by a photo of an adult holding a near-perfect Caucasian newborn. Candace departed from the American celebrity tradition of showing only a hand or foot of their newborns.

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Instagram

Owens, a well-known conservative pundit and author, married George Farmer, a British hedge fund employee, in 2019. They got engaged just 3 weeks after they met.

Owens announced her pregnancy on August 28, saying she and her husband, also 31, were expecting their first child together.

Her followers were thrilled for her. Leftists were also happy in the belief that Owens would take time off from stumping for former President Donald Trump.

But being pregnant didn't slow Owens down. She continued to tweet until the birth of her baby.

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Youtube

Candace Owens is tired of sitting on the sidelines while America is taken over by communists, Marxists and globalists.

The 30-year-old political commentator tells Glenn Beck she is planning to run for public office.

Owens, who is pregnant with her first child, teased the announcement on Twitter just minutes before joining Beck on his radio program.

"You know, I was talking to my husband about this, and my frustration about all these governors and how dishonest they've been," she said. "I'm just getting sick of it. So I said I said to my husband, you know, I think I should get into politics. I think I should run. I should surprise run, and take somebody for everything they have, and expose people."

"I'll tell you something else, Glenn, I'll win," she said. "They won't know what hit them ... they're being dishonest, and they lie, and I've had enough of it."

Owens didn't announce the public office she plans to run for.

"I am eyeing a seat right now," she said. "I'm not going to say whether it's in the Senate, whether it's in the House, whether it's for governor, whether it's for president."

"But I am serious about it. I am very serious about it," she added. "We have too many people that are too scared to look people in the face and tell them the truth, and I'm not one of them."

Credit: FayesVision/WENN.com

Noah Cyrus claims she was unaware of the meaning behind the racial slur "nappy" when she insulted Candace Owens for calling Harry Styles unmanly.

Cyrus, who is best known as Miley Cyrus' little sister, apologized for hurling the racial insult in response to a tweet by the conservative activist.

Owens was highly critical of Styles wearing a dress on the cover of Vogue:

"There is no society that can survive without strong men. The East knows this. In the west, the steady feminization of our men at the same time that Marxism is being taught to our children is not a coincidence. It is an outright attack. Bring back manly men."

Cyrus was livid, tweeting in defense of Styles, "better than any of u nappy a** heauxz."

Cyrus' timeline lit up like the 4th of July, as her outraged followers reprimanded her for being ignorant.

Owens responded:

"Any one of woke liberals care to explain to me how @noahcyrus calling me a 'nappy a** h**' is not racist?. I'm all ears. You guys love cancel culture. @MileyCyrus come get your sister!"

The backlash prompted the aspiring singer to apologize, claiming she was unaware of the history behind the racial slur.

"I am mortified that I used a term without knowing the context and history, but I know now and I am horrified and truly sorry. I will never use it again. Thank you for educating me. I in no way meant to offend anyone. I am so so sorry."

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Getty Images, Instagram

Harry Styles responded to a comment Candace Owens made about his effeminate attire on the cover of Vogue magazine.

Harry, an ex member of the boy band One Direction, became the first male to appear solo on the cover of Vogue. He marked the occasion by wearing a frock on the cover.

Last month, Candace retweeted a Vogue post with the comment:

"There is no society that can survive without strong men. The East knows this. In the west, the steady feminization of our men at the same time that Marxism is being taught to our children is not a coincidence. It is an outright attack. Bring back manly men."

The bisexual singer threw some subtle shade at the pro-Trump conservative activist on Instagram.

"Bring back manly men," he captioned a picture of himself wearing a powder blue suit and ruffled shirt while eating a banana -- which some IG followers say is meant as a phallic symbol.

Styles also addressed Owens' comments in an interview with Variety, saying:

"To not wear [something] because it's females' clothing, you shut out a whole world of great clothes. And I think what's exciting about right now is you can wear what you like. It doesn't have to be X or Y. Those lines are becoming more and more blurred."

Moses Robinson/Getty Images

Olivia Wilde slammed conservative activist Candace Owens after she criticized British pop singer Harry Styles for wearing dresses during a recent magazine photo shoot.

Harry, an ex member of the boy band One Direction, became the first male to appear solo on the cover of Vogue. He marked the occasion by blurring gender norms in a photo shoot that featured him wearing dresses.

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Vogue magazine

On Sunday, Candace retweeted a Vogue post with the comment:

"There is no society that can survive without strong men. The East knows this. In the west, the steady feminization of our men at the same time that Marxism is being taught to our children is not a coincidence. It is an outright attack. Bring back manly men."

Director and actress Wilde, who is friends with Harry and cast him in her new movie Don't Worry Darling, reacted angrily to the conservative commentator's post, tweeting, "You're Pathetic."

Candace later clarified her "manly men" comment in a follow-up tweet.

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In his Vogue interview Harry explained he shops for women's clothing to challenge gender norms in society.

"I'll go in shops sometimes, and I just find myself looking at the women's clothes thinking they're amazing.

"It's like anything - anytime you're putting barriers up in your own life, you're just limiting yourself."

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Instagram/@Candaceowens

President Donald J. Trump held a rally for hundreds of Black and brown supporters at the White House on Saturday, Oct. 10, in Washington, DC.

But rather than join his loyal supporters inside the White House as he normally would do, Trump spoke to them from the second-floor balcony of the Blue Room.

Washington Post via Getty Images

Trump was given a clean bill of health by his doctor last week, after testing positive for Covid-19 on Oct. 1.

Conservative activist Candace Owens, who is one of Trump's most vocal supporters, is catching heat for reportedly paying Black people to attend the rally at the White House.

ABC News reported that Owens's BLEXIT group paid for some Black people to travel by plane to the event. Attendees were asked to bring a mask and to fill out a form acknowledging that BLEXIT would cover the costs, including a Covid-19 test.

Owens slammed ABC News for twisting the facts.

"We are not interested in participating in your obvious media angle here to slander/attack the president regarding COVID-19," Owens told ABC News, adding that the event was about "supporting law enforcement in minority communities."

According to EURweb.com, Black Twitter accused Owens of using Black people as paid "props" for "racist" Trump and endangering their lives.

"They're paying Black people to risk their lives as props for the COVID-infected racist president," former Clinton foreign policy spokesperson Jesse Lehrich tweeted.

"She should be held accountable if any of them get sick. You're flying people to be infected. And for what?" tweeted Elon James White, comedian, founder and editor in chief of This Week in Blackness.

Owens later admitted that a few Trump supporters "who asked for financial help" were provided with "travel stipends."

She then accused her critics of "mocking people who are struggling financially."

"Um... yes. We had a small group of attendees who asked for financial help to make the event so we secured travel stipends for them. Mocking people who are struggling financially is the weirdest, most elitist, Democrat flex— possibly ever," she tweeted in response to writer Jonathan Capehart's retweet of the ABC story.
 

Zach Gibson/Getty Images

When the Republican Party released its list of speakers at their 2020 National Convention, one high-profile name was suspiciously missing: Candace Owens.

The list included such conservative stars as Kimberly Guilfoyle, Kim Klacik, Diamond and Silk, Charlie Kirk, Scott Baio, and Alice Marie Johnson.

But Owens, who has arguably done more to lead Blacks off the Democrat plantation, was not on the list.

Many wondered if Owens and the Republican Party split because they thought she was too outspoken about George Floyd.

One follower commented: "@realCandaceOwens didn't make the grade even after spending the last 4 yrs. kissing @realDonaldTrump's fat ass. How sad is that?"

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Caleb Hull, a Republican pro-Trump strategist in Washington, D.C., apologized Wednesday for posting offensive racist messages on social media.

Conservative activist Candace Owens, who has been accused of being anti-Black, shared her fellow Trump supporter's offensive tweets on her Twitter account, writing, "I'm waiting for literally any Republican or conservative to try to defend @CalebJHull’s tweets..."

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According to Mediaite.com, Hull is known for his pro-Trump posts on social media, and "his relentless targeting of Trump critics online."

In posts dating back to 2014, Hull expressed racist views on Twitter.com. Not surprisingly, his offensive posts were not flagged or taken down by Twitter.

In one tweet, he wrote: "I need to increase my arsenal of offensive pictures... I'm out. Every N*ggas Dream."

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In a tweet on July 1, Hull wrote a lengthy apology for his tweets, which he says were made when he was just a teenager.

"For a long time, I have been extremely ashamed and embarrassed that I could have ever written such vile things," he wrote. "...to atone for my behavior, I've shared these experiences with those closest to me and asked for forgiveness."

But Owens says Hull is not remorseful for his racist past. "And yes, it is known that he routinely says n*gger all the time— it is not a thing of the past. He is a racist today."