- Walmart decided to stop selling MyPillow products in its stores.
- MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell compared the retailer to Nazi Germany and claimed they had an “agenda.”
- Lindell said that it was “a battle of biblical proportions of evil and good.”
Mike Lindell, the CEO of MyPillow, compared Walmart to Nazi Germany after the retailer decided to pull his products from its shelves.
While appearing on the Right Side Broadcasting Network on Friday, Lindell described the move as a “battle of epic proportions, historic proportion.”
“Evil reveals itself, and their true colors come out. Walmart, it just took until now, and they tried to just disguise it, and boom, here they are,” Lindell said.
Lindell previously told Insider’s Cheryl Teh that a Walmart representative told him the company would start selling MyPillow products only online and not in stores. He accused the retailer of “canceling” him.
“And it’s not just Mike Lindell,” Lindell told RSB Network in a rambling monologue. “Remember everybody that on January 7 of 2021, 1.2 million Americans got canceled, on YouTube,
, Zuckerberg’s Facebook, Twitter, platforms all over the place.”
Lindell appeared to be referring to moves by tech companies to deplatform groups linked to the Capitol insurrection.
“You know, it’s kind of like back in Nazi Germany,” he said, without clarifying what he meant by the comparison.
Lindell went on to muse that perhaps Walmart’s board of directors or CEO were behind the decision to stop stocking his products as his sales were “going through the roof.”
“We don’t know that part. We do know there is an agenda behind it,” Lindell said. “They say ‘we don’t want the money.’ If they don’t want it, there’s another agenda.”
“This is a battle of biblical proportions of evil and good,” the MyPillow CEO said.
Lindell continues actively promoting former President Donald Trump’s conspiracy theories about election fraud.
He is currently funding a nationwide effort to stop using electronic voting machines and has had lawsuits filed against him by voting-technology company Dominion and voting-systems company Smartmatic.