In the days following the election, the American dairy industry and the Republican-controlled Congress embarked on a frenzied lobbying effort to kill legislation to ban the sale of dairy-based products to children.
While the dairy industry fought back hard, some Republicans took to Twitter to mock the effort as “fake news.”
And some of those tweets turned into a real-life Twitter feud between two companies that were, at the time, both selling dairy- free pudding.
A day later, the president of Dairy Free USA, a leading dairy food company, sent a tweet to Dairy Free CEO John Schilling that read: You may be thinking: This is all just an excuse to get a political message out?
It’s a little bit like when the media tries to blame the president for something.
“The tweet was not the first time Schilling had gone after the Trump administration.
Schilling, a former governor of the state of Iowa, had previously criticized Trump’s response to the deadly Ebola outbreak in Africa.
Schill had recently tweeted that the President’s response was “ridiculous.”
But, as he and Dairy Free have since been forced to clarify, Schilling was just expressing his views.
Dairy Free was not a political candidate.
In fact, Schill is one of only two dairy-related political candidates in the 2016 presidential race.
The other, former Iowa Senator and Trump surrogate Joni Ernst, is running against Schilling for the seat of retiring Senator Chuck Grassley.
(Ernst, like the president, is a former dairy farmer.)
Schilling and Dairy Faus, on the other hand, have been fighting tooth and nail against a variety of other initiatives.
Dairy Faux has been pushing to raise the minimum wage, increase food stamps, and to pass a $15 minimum wage nationwide.
The company has also pushed back against the Affordable Care Act’s Medicaid expansion, calling it a “fraud” that would “destroy the Affordable Childcare Act.”
The Dairy Fauct’s latest move, however, is one that they have been working on for years. “
It’s going to kill people’s jobs, it’s going a lot of people’s livelihoods, it’ll cost people their homes, and it’ll hurt our economy,” he said.
The Dairy Fauct’s latest move, however, is one that they have been working on for years.
In April, the company launched a new campaign called “Make the Dairy Free Difference,” which is focused on highlighting dairy-product companies’ commitment to ethical and responsible business practices.
Dairy Friendly, which sells dairy-friendly cheeses and other products, is the company’s official charity.
They have donated to charities such as the American Red Cross, The United Way, the National Wildlife Federation, and the Salvation Army.
And Dairy Faire has donated to various charities including the United Way.
They also sponsor an annual charity golf tournament called Dairy Day.
On Dairy Faires website, the campaign encourages people to donate to Dairy Friendly.
And in a series of tweets, Dairy Faove is also asking for people to tweet at Dairy Friendly and donate to their charity.
“Please, please, please do your part,” Dairy Fux wrote.
“Make Dairy Free Day, #MakeDairyFreeDay and #MakeHappyDay.
Your donations are greatly appreciated.
The campaign was launched last week and has already raised over $1.4 million dollars in the last 24 hours.
On Thursday, the day before Dairy Fools Day, Dairy Free announced that it was raising the amount of its $10 donation to $10,000.
It also announced that they had raised $7,000 for their charity golf tournaments.
“You can support Dairy Foos day every day, but we can’t do it without your help,” Dairy Free’s Facebook page read.
“If you love Dairy Fous and you don’t know where to start, here’s a list of ways to do so.”