Thursday, December 28, 2017 by JD Heyes
An American media outlet has obtained copies of emails sent to brothels by “high-level Amazon and Microsoft directors” who are now facing charges of sex trafficking, marking the latest Left-wing sycophants who have been [allegedly] busted for treating women badly.
As reported by Engadget, the online magazine Newsweek managed to obtain “a slew of emails sent to brothels and pimps between 2014 and 2016 that document the industry’s patronage” of sex houses “and purchasing of services from trafficked sex workers.”
The tech website reported that included in the emails, which were obtained via public records requests to the King County (Washington) Prosecutor’s Office, were 67 sent from Microsoft employee accounts and 63 Amazon accounts.
Also, dozens more came from other high-end companies including Boeing, T-Mobile, Oracle and local Seattle-based technology firms.
“Some of the emails were collected during a 2015 sting operation that targeted sex worker review boards and resulted in the arrest of 18 individuals, including high-level Amazon and Microsoft directors,” the report said.
Two of those chose a jury trial, which is currently scheduled to begin in March.
Revelations that Amazon and Microsoft directors were involved in sex trafficking led both companies to release statements — what else? — condemning sex trafficking.
“Microsoft has a long history of cooperating with law enforcement and other agencies on combating sex trafficking and related topics, and we have employees who volunteer their time and money specifically to combat this issue as well. The personal conduct of a tiny fraction of our 125,000 employees does not in any way represent our culture,” the company claimed.
“No organization is immune to the unfortunate situation when employees act unethically or illegally. When that happens, we look into the conduct and take appropriate action. Microsoft makes it clear to our employees they have a responsibility to act with integrity and conduct themselves in a legal and ethical manner at all times. If they don’t, they risk losing their jobs.”
Amazon, in its statement, said it was against company policy to engage in any sex-related purchases of any kind. “When Amazon suspects that an employee has used company funds or resources to engage in criminal conduct, the company will immediately investigate and take appropriate action up to and including termination,” said its statement, according to Breitbart News.
Why do these claims ring hollow? Perhaps it’s because they are.
In the case of Amazon, the online retail giant won’t allow its employees to engage in sexual activity using company funds and resources, but it doesn’t mind at all profiting from sex, as Natural News reported in August 2015:
…[O]ne of the Prime Day specials was a 55-gallon container of sex lubricant. Apparently, Amazon believes that there is a market based on giant orgies that require industrial-size amounts of body lube.
Wow. 55 gallons of sex lube. That would take most normal people years to go through, but then again, maybe the primary customers were…sex industry workers. Nevertheless, the was Amazon profiting from sex (and quite possibly sex trafficking).
Also, the retailer was offering the unrated version of “Fifty Shades of Grey” at a sale price to customers, thereby adding more to its “sex industry” bottom line. (Related: Amazon bans Confederate flag sales as ‘offensive’ but happily sells slave bondage simulated rape contraptions depicting women being tortured and physically abused (WARNING: EXTREMELY GRAPHIC.)
In Microsoft’s case, the company bragged in June 2015 that it was “fighting human trafficking” using “technology.”
“The exploitation of human trafficking can take the form of sexual slavery, forced labor, surrogate child-bearing and even organ harvesting. Regardless of the motives, it is a blight on humanity and combatting it has proved a complex and so far frustrating task,” the company said in a news release.
All true. Little did they know that high-end directors were engaged in a little sex trafficking of their own.
Read more of J.D. Heyes’ work at The National Sentinel.