Fox News viewers were stunned.
Democrat donors were not happy.
And that’s because an ex-Navy SEAL dropped the hammer on this key Kamala Harris ally.
Hollywood was one of Kamala Harris’ fundraising bases in the 2020 campaign.
During Harris’ ill-fated White House bid, 48 percent of the members of The Hollywood Reporter’s top 100 list donated to Harris in the amount of a combined $73,580.
After Biden named Harris as his running mate, Harris immediately hit up Hollywood bigwigs for campaign cash.
Harris appeared with Star Wars director J.J. Abrams, Glee creator Ryan Murphy, Disney TV Studio head Dana Walden and others at a virtual fundraiser where Hollywood’s biggest donors forked over eight million dollars.
But there is an ugly side to Tinseltown.
Ex-Navy SEAL Cade Courtley broke into Hollywood through a chance connection with “Survivor” producer Mark Burnett.
Courtley went on to host Spike TV and Discovery Channel’s“Surviving Disaster”as well as appearing in the 2007 blockbuster “Transformers.”
In an appearance on Fox and Friends, Courtley explained that he quit acting and left Hollywood due to the intolerance of industry dominated by liberals and the cancel culture conservatives faced.
“Look, when there’s an organization in that business where you have to have secret meetings because you’re a conservative,” Courtley stated, “that’s kind of screwed up, right?”
Courtley referred to the “Friends of Abe” group which is a secret club for Hollywood conservatives to meet, exchange ideas and hear from guest conservative speakers.
The group—which was founded by Golden Globe award-winning actor Gary Sinise who starred in “Forrest Gump” and “Apollo 13”—guards its membership because the less high-profile members would never be able to find work if their political views were known.
Courtley alluded to that fact when he told the “Fox and Friends” hosts that he left Hollywood because he hates the business.
“You know, the work was fun. I enjoyed it. The paychecks were great,” Courtley added, “I love the work, I hate the business… that’s Hollywood in a nutshell.”
Courtley now runs Victory Coffees—which he founded after pitching on the popular TV show “Shark Tank.”
“It was the chance for me to be my own boss according to my own core values,” Courtley explained.
Courtley said the company opposes cancel culture by “really asking Americans to stand up and believe in their opinions.”
The ex-Navy SEAL said he has no time for the new trend on the left of staging boycotts to push corporations to support the Democratic Party agenda.
“We are unapologetically patriotic,” Courtley stated, “And if our core values as a company are disruptive or bother you, we don’t want your business.”
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