The deceased children's author has become a recent flashback in debates about so-called "cancel culture."
"We have a strict policy against hate and discrimination to ensure our platform remains a safe, trusted and inclusive environment for our global community of buyers and sellers," the company said in an email on Thursday.
The two Republican representatives spoke out after the decision to stop publishing six Dr. Seuss books.
"Erasing books is insanity. Stand up for our common humanity," the website says.
Amazon's news comes just a day after Dr. Seuss Enterprises announced it was pulling six of the author's books.
Six books by the children's author Dr. Seuss will no longer be published in a move that has prompted outrage from many conservatives.
The famous children's author has recently become a flashpoint in debates about so-called "cancel culture."
Read Across America Day is celebrated on Dr. Seuss' birthday and is traditionally synonymous with the author.
Dr. Seuss Enterprises announced on Tuesday that it will be ceasing publication of several of the children's author's books, because of racially insensitive content.
Six books written by Dr. Seuss will no longer be published by the company that manages the late author's estate.
A number of books by the late author, including "And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street" and "If I Ran the Zoo," will no longer be printed.
Read Across America Day was originally synonymous with the author of "The Cat in the Hat" and "Green Eggs and Ham."
Ryan Anderson's "When Harry Became Sally" has been removed from Amazon's cyber shelves. The author argues the book is crucial to the dialogue around transgender people, especially as the Biden administration moves to introduce more trans policies.
The New York governor wrote that he planned to provide the public with "unbiased factual" evidence.
"Call Me Max" was read to a class last month after a student brought a copy to the Horizon Elementary School in Murray.
Another teenage romance trilogy is ready for summers of love, confusion and wholesome moments.
My daddy thought it would be cool to take the "a" from architect and turn it into a rap about careers. I helped Daddy come up with the words firefighter, nurse and architect.
"Beautiful Things" will be released on April 6, and chronicles the president's son's struggles with addiction.
Viking Books for Young Readers has announced plans to print one million copies each of the acclaimed poet's upcoming three books, including "The Hill We Climb: An Inaugural Poem for the Country."
"You become a writer by writing. There is no other way. So do it, do it more, do it better. Fail, fail better." - Margaret Atwood
Harris' family have made plenty of appearances during her campaigns, including her presidential run before being selected as the vice presidential candidate for President-elect Joe Biden.
Cancel culture and the First Amendment are distinct concepts.
Publisher Simon & Schuster announced on Thursday that, in the wake of the riots at the U.S. Capitol on Wednesday, it was canceling the release of Hawley's upcoming book.
The Guardians of the Galaxy and Suicide Squad director blasted the Missouri politician after he was accused of fuelling the riots at the Capitol this week.
Many people shared stories about sneaking a copy of Dickey's work from an older family member and reading it at an age they were probably too young to take in the work.
Author Amanda Harlowe supposedly based characters in her book off of people she knew in college and high school, and they are not happy about it.
"The thing about Christmas is that it almost doesn't matter what mood you're in or what kind of a year you've had—it's a fresh start."—Kelly Clarkson
Enjoy the rare pleasure of turning the crisp pages of some of these intriguing books coming out in the first half of the year. Newsweek has chosen some of the best new fiction and nonfiction for your reading pleasure.