Now, as the nation cherishes every precious step toward post-COVID normalcy, Major League Baseball has mortgaged its opportunity to enjoy a key role in the recovery.
The prominent evangelical leader previously voiced support for former President Donald Trump's groundless claims of widespread voter fraud.
While Democrats praise the move, Georgia Governor Brian Kemp has called Biden "so hypocritical" for appearing in Indiana at NCAA championship.
Some COVID-19 restrictions, including mask mandates, were gradually eased from 2020 as well as in recent months this year.
The minority leader said businesses should "stay out of politics."
There are five tactical reasons that businesses—including companies that have come out against Georgia's election law—should rethink their highly publicized, and potentially costly, forays into politics.
The Home Depot has not said if it plans to address Georgia's fight after the state's controversial election reform bill was signed into law.
The abortion movement has every reason to fear the democratic process. From the start, it's run to the courts to impose an agenda so unpopular it could scarcely be achieved at the ballot box.
The MLB announced its decision to move this year's All-Star Game out of Atlanta last week.
Donald Trump on Saturday also urged Americans to boycott Coca-Cola and other companies that have criticized Georgia's new voting legislation.
Major League Baseball announced its decision to relocate this summer's All-Star Game from its scheduled location in Atlanta on Friday, in a gesture of opposition against Georgia's new voting laws.
The Georgia Republican governor said that the new law expands voter access and argued other states have more restrictive voting legislation.
Supporters of the boycott against Coke said they would not drink "woke-a-cola" and instead choose Pepsi.
Delta and Coca-Cola publicly expressed criticism of the GOP voter legislation that have been implemented in the wake of former President Donald Trump's unfounded election fraud claims.
The activist said that Georgia lawmakers who passed the new voting law knew what economic risks passing it would lead to for the state.
The former president also took aim at Coca Cola and Delta after the companies hit out at Georgia's new voting laws.
Punishing red states for passing bad laws might seem like good politics from New York or Los Angeles, but it actually harms those of us living in and working to make these states fairer, more equitable places.
Park Cannon's arrest was caught on camera, as she was detained when knocking on Georgia Governor Brian Kemp's office door as he signed new voting legislation.
The Fox News host took aim at companies who have questioned the state's recent voting legislation, which has faced staunch criticism.
Florida claimed that Georgia uses too much of the water that flows from Atlanta to the Gulf of Mexico, arguing that overconsumption led to the decline in Florida's oyster industry.
Kemp defended the legislation, saying it makes it "easy to vote by expanding access to the polls and harder to cheat by ensuring the security of the ballot box."
Investigators believe the teen was "good friends" with the person who fired the gun.
"This is about more than just one bottle of water," said the Georgia director of Faith in Public Life. "It's about a series of laws that are progressively making it harder for Georgians to participate in our democracy."
Governor Brian Kemp signed the bill last week after it was passed in the state's Republican-led Legislature.
The Fox News anchor was reacting to James Quincey's comments criticising Georgia's new voting law Democrats say will restrict Black voters.
Faithful America said the controversial Republican is "twisting Scripture to interfere with COVID-19 health measures."
"I need to make it crystal clear that the final bill is unacceptable and does not match Delta's values," Bastian wrote in a memo on Wednesday.
The Georgia state representative was detained after she knocked on the door of Gov. Brian Kemp's office as he signed a bill tightening voter rules.