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Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez Named Goya Employee of the Month after Failed Boycott Attempt

It’s always nice to see Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez lend businesses a helping hand.

This summer, Ocasio-Cortez — calling her “AOC” is “disrespectful” but buy her $65 “AOC” shirts now — called for a boycott of Goya Foods after CEO Robert Unanue spoke publicly of his support for President Donald Trump.

Ocasio-Cortez — write out the name, always – even sent a follow-up tweet to her ambitious followers with a recipe:

While Ocasio-Cortez’s tweet successfully prompted a #BoycottGoya, it also drove up Goya’s sales. By a lot. Check out this swing and a miss:

“She was actually our Employee of the Month … when she boycotted us, our sales actually increased 1,000%,” Goya Foods CEO Robert Unanue says. “We never were able to hand it to her, but she got Employee of the Month for bringing attention to GOYA and our adobo. Actually, our sales of adobo did very well after she said, ‘Make your own adobo.’ She’s our hero. She helped boost sales tremendously.”

Recently, Goya doubled its production, constructing an $80 million facility in Texas to meet increased demand.

This is the equivalent of a popular Twitter account quote-tweeting a video that the user hates and inadvertently driving up the view count, making the host more famous and rich.

Movie theaters, the tanking NBA, and all the businesses the Democrats have shut down that are still offering take-out now hope that Ocasio-Cortez will denounce their brands, too.

Get Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez’s “economic justice” sweatshirt now before it’s too late:

Written by Bobby Burack

Bobby Burack covers any news story that deserves attention but focuses on media. His interests include reading Stephen King novels, avoiding traffic on the road, and pretending to solve true-crime mysteries. He still believes Cersei should've won and encourages everyone to always question the news.

31 Comments

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  1. I was part of the 1000%. I never heard of Goya Foods prior to her opening her big mouth. I never even walked down the aisle where the products were sold. Now, I buy $5-$10 a week.

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