Clearly, he's a hypocrite of the worst kind. The Magic Pillow people seem to be treated well, except for his commercial actors/actresses. If you're going to be on tv more than Ryan Seacrest and the KKK (Kim, Khloe, Kourtney), you should make at least 7 figures, IMO.
MyPillow has an F rating from the BBB, but we all know there is no MAGA low life you won't defendhttps://www.bbb.org/us/mn/chaska/profil ... 4-96152336
So did Disneyland and the Ritz Carlton. More importantly the BBB is for consumers, not employees.
"Both the L.A. Times and the 20/20 stories led with the mysteriously poor grades the BBB gave restaurants owned by chef-to-the-stars (and BBB nonmember) Wolfgang Puck—a B-minus for his flagship Spago in Beverly Hills, according to the L.A. Times, and an F for some of his other restaurants, according to 20/20. On 20/20,Rossfurther reported that two other nonmember businesses—the Ritz-Carlton in Boston and Disneyland in Anaheim, Calif., (which, Ross duly noted, is owned by ABC’s corporate parent)—had both received an F.
Puck told 20/20’s Ross that the BBB was punishing him for not joining. “If you become a member,” Puck said, “[they think] you should get an A. But if you don’t pay, it’s very difficult to get an A.” It was an outrageous accusation, but Ross and the L.A. Times’ Lazarus found evidence to support it....
Connecticut Attorney General and U.S. Senator-elect Richard Blumenthal wrote the Council of Better Business Bureaus to complain that “BBB’s rating system is based, in part, on the payment of inadequately disclosed accreditation fees.” He urged the BBB to “de-couple its ratings entirely from the paying of dues.” Blumenthal had been angered to discover that a business called Custom Basements of Connecticut, which won an award from the Connecticut BBB at a ceremony where he was guest speaker, went bankrupt shortly thereafter, taking with it tens of thousands of dollars allegedly collected for work never done and occasioning a lawsuit from, yes, Blumenthal’s own office.
The Council of Better Business Bureaus cried uncle one week after receiving Blumenthal’s letter (which was also one week after the 20/20 report). It agreed to end its practice of giving additional rating points merely for being a member and promised to engage a third party in a review process. Letting bygones be bygones, it replaced the Boston Ritz-Carlton’s F grade with a (previously unachievable) A-plus and Spago’s B-minus with an A-minus. (The Southern California BBB had already changed Disneyland’s F to an A after bloggers complained; that, too, is now an A-plus.) Even so, Blumenthal stated in a press release that he still found BBB ratings “unreliable and suspect.”"https://slate.com/business/2010/12/is-t ... acket.html
And you would not want him for a boss - he is ruthless and calculating. The Gavin Belson character in 'Silicon Valley' was largely based on Bezos.
I sure wouldn't, but I use them several times per week and would give them an A+ rating as a consumer. Everytime I call them, they answer promptly and they basically say yes to everything and often send me gift cards if they make a mistake or an item arrives late. And if I need to return an item that isn't too expensive, everytime I ask if I can donate it instead (which is easier because Salvation Army and Goodwill have drive up) they have always said yes and process a full refund.