Coca-Cola promotes anti-white rhetoric, invites backlash
Coca-Cola Co is facing major backlash after promoting anti-white rhetoric, including demands that they “try to be less white.”
Karlyn Borysenko, an organizational psychologist and an activist against critical race theory indoctrination shared images of the training materials from a whistleblower at Coca-Cola who received an email from management announcing the course on “whiteness, white fragility” and “racial justice.”
A spokesperson from Coca-Cola responded to the images on the social networking platform Twitter.
“The video circulating on social media is from a publicly available LinkedIn Learning series and is not a focus of our company’s curriculum,” the spokesperson said, but added that the course is “part of a learning plan to help build an inclusive workplace.”
Conservative author and Blexit founder Candace Owens also reacted to the allegations on Twitter.
The soda and beverage giant, criticised for allegedly “discriminating against” its employees, was roasted online by social media users.
The Atlanta, Georgia-based firm will sell its popular sodas in bottles made from 100% recycled plastic material in the United States, the beverage maker said on Tuesday, in a major shift to combat plastic waste and reduce its carbon footprint.
30 Coca-Cola Facts You Never Knew
Is there any brand that's more ingrained in American living than Coca-Cola? Coke is the perfect drink to complement your popcorn at the movie theater, it's a part of combo meals at restaurant chains, and it's just plain fun to drink. If you can't get enough of the classic soda, you'll love these 30 Coca-Cola facts. They'll make your next Coke bottle even more fun.
Originally created in 1886, Coca-Cola has been through plenty of ups and downs over the years. But the Coke recipe has stayed largely the same, save for the brand's ill-advised foray into "New Coke." The company has also added plenty of other drinks to its name, too, including things like Diet Coke, as well as acquisitions like the Minute Maid family of juices.
And while it will probably be a favorite drink for years to come, Coke fans are doing way more than just sipping it over ice. Recipes like cola chicken and Coca-Cola cake have fashioned new ways to make use of Coke's sweet, fizzy nature. However you like it, Coke is one product that's here to stay. So pour yourself a glass and dive into the brand's history.
And for more, don't miss these 15 Classic American Desserts That Deserve a Comeback.
John Stith Pemberton, who created Coke in 1886, had originally billed the soda as a "temperance" drink, or an alternative to alcohol. And because alcohol was heavily taxed in the 19th century, Coca-Cola wanted to make sure its (non-alcoholic) drink wasn't subject to those taxes.
"We began painting our barrels red so that tax agents could distinguish them from alcohol during transport," a Coca-Cola spokesperson told Business Insider. The bright color is still an easy way for fans to recognize Coke cans and bottles today.
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As Coca-Cola explains on its website, there were plenty of imposter sodas trying to cash in on Coke's fame in the early 1900s. (Some of them had seriously funny names, too, like Koka-Nola and Toka-Cola.) So in 1915, the Trustees of the Coca-Cola Bottling Association asked glass bottling companies to design a "bottle so distinct that you would recognize it by feel in the dark or lying broken on the ground."
The winning company, the Root Glass Company, created the now-iconic green bottle. With the ridges on each bottle and the embossed Coca-Cola logo, the design set the soda apart from its competitors. These days, you're more likely to find Coke in a plastic bottle or a can, but you can still find the glass bottles at some retailers.
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This isn't just a viral legend—The New York Times confirmed it in a 1996 article that included comments from a Coca-Cola spokesperson.
It all goes back to the coca plant, which cocaine comes from, the Times explained. While Coke contained actual cocaine in the late 19th century, when it was first invented, it now includes a "non-narcotic extract" derived from the coca plant.
"Ingredients from the coca leaf are used, but there is no cocaine in it and it is all tightly overseen by regulatory authorities," a Coca-Cola spokesperson told the Times in 1996. Still, the paper confirmed that wasn't the case in Coke's earliest days.
As History.com points out, though, cocaine and other drugs weren't illegal until 1914. So while the idea of drinking it in soda seems pretty foreign now, it wasn't as weird at the time.
RELATED:No-sugar-added recipes you'll actually look forward to eating.
While the term "six-pack" tends to conjure images of beer nowadays, it was originally a way to buy and carry multiple bottles of Coke. According to the company's website, Coca-Cola invented the six-pack in 1923.
If you've packed a tub of soda or beer in a cooler for a road trip or beach day, you have Coca-Cola to thank. While metal buckets had been used to hold water for years, Coca-Cola helped modernize the cooler.
According to a PDF from the company, Coca-Cola debuted "the first standardized open-top cooler" in 1929. The rolling metal contraption held up to 72 Coke bottles, promising to keep them cool.
Coca-Cola later hired industrial designer Raymond Loewy in the 1940s, and he helped create a more portable version of the cooler. The designer even thought to put a bottle opener on the cooler, making it easier to take the drink on the go.
And for more ways to enjoy the soda, check out these 20 Clever Recipes That Use a Can of Coke.
When you picture Santa, is he a plump, bearded older man who's wearing red? You can thank Coca-Cola for that image, at least in part. In 1931, the company hired Haddon Sundblom to paint images of Santa holding Coke bottles. According to Coca-Cola, those pictures helped "create the modern interpretation of St. Nick."
You can't see the recipe itself, but you can see where it's kept. At the World of Coca-Cola museum in Atlanta, you can visit The Vault of the Secret Formula exhibit, where the recipe is held.
Before it (well, the vault) was on display at the museum, the recipe was in a vault in an Atlanta bank. Coca-Cola is, quite literally, keeping its signature formula under lock and key.
And in case you're curious, here are 17 Things That Happen to Your Body When You Drink Soda.
In 1950, Time featured a cover illustration that showed the Earth drinking from a Coke bottle. The artwork shows just how popular Coke had become. But according to the company, the illustration wasn't what the magazine originally wanted.
"The magazine wants to have a photo of Robert Woodruff on the cover, but he refuses, stating that the product is the only important element in the company," Coca-Cola explained in a PDF about its history. Woodruff's intuition seems to have paid off; the cover is definitely a memorable one.
Stranger Things fans were excited to try New Coke when the company re-released it last summer in partnership with the '80s-set Netflix series. But when New Coke hit the scene in 1985, consumers weren't happy with the new soda formula. In fact, it had only been on sale for 79 days before the company brought back "Coca-Cola Classic" to appease fans.
Love Coke? Coca-Cola Just Debuted a Brand New Way to Get Your Soda.
It's hard to think of Coke without its holiday advertising and special-edition polar bear cans. But the bears didn't become synonymous with the brand until 1993 when the Coca-Cola Company released its "Northern Lights" commercial. The polar bears have been a part of Coke's holiday campaigns ever since.
In 1985, astronauts drank Coke on the Challenger space shuttle. That marked the first soft drink consumption in space, according to the company.
(One thing you won't find on astronauts' missions, though, is astronaut ice cream. It's never been in space, in part because its crumbs could pose safety risks.)
In the late 1980s, the company's "Coke in the Morning" campaign urged people to replace their morning coffee with a Coke, The New York Times reported in 1988.
And while drinking soda might sound weird, it was more common at the time than you might expect. Citing figures from the Coca-Cola Company, the Times reported that 12% of soft drink sales included "morning consumption." The ad campaign may not have led coffee fans to give up their morning java entirely, but it did put a new spin on drinking soda.
John Stith Pemberton, a pharmacist in Atlanta, created Coke in 1886, as we mentioned above. But the earliest ads for the soda suggested that it had medical benefits for consumers, too. One early print advertisement bills the soda as "a cure for all nervous affections," including hysteria. Yeah, that's probably not something modern doctors would agree with.
Remember how Coca-Cola created its unique bottle to stand out from the competition? Well, the earlier bottle designs might have led to a lot of confusion. As the company explains, its designers were inspired by "an illustration of a cocoa bean," with the ridges and round shape. But at the time, Coke was made with trace ingredients from the coca plant, not the cocoa plant. Whether or not it was actually a mistake, it's still pretty funny.
This might sound like something that's straight out of a TV drama, but it really happened. In 2007, former Coca-Cola secretary Joya Williams received an eight-year prison sentence for trying to sell company secrets to rival soda maker Pepsi.
Williams allegedly tried to send "confidential documents and samples of products" from Coke to Pepsi, The Associated Press reported at the time.
As AP reported, Pepsi went to the FBI rather than accepting the trade secrets. An undercover investigation led to charges for Williams and two co-defendants.
RELATED:This 7-day smoothie diet will help you shed those last few pounds.
As the story goes, Russian general Georgy Zhukov, who fought in World War I and World War II, had a weakness for Coke. Not wanting his fellow Russians to see him drinking American Coke, he personally asked the company for a discreet version, Atlas Obscura explained. Coca-Cola went along with the plan, creating a "White Coke" in clear bottles for Zhukov to enjoy.
A 2013 PDF on the Coca-Cola Company's website puts Mexico at the front of its consumption numbers. The average person in Mexico drinks 745 servings of Coke a year, according to the chart; in the United States, that number is 401. That includes all Coca-Cola Company products, not just soda, but it's still a huge figure.
You may have heard that the first Coke servings were given away for free, but did you know there was a science behind it? As Wired reported, Coke became popular in the late 19th century in part thanks to "tickets" that could be redeemed for free servings. They weren't much different from the coupons shoppers use today.
In 2015, Coca-Cola created ads that allowed viewers to use music service Shazam to get free Coke Zeros at local retailers.
The same year, Coca-Cola also created a Coke Zero billboard at the NCAA Final Four event in Indianapolis. The "Taste It" sign featured a tube of Coke Zero that fans could sample, right from the billboard. That's one way to introduce people to your product.
Sure, you know Coca-Cola's adorable polar bears. But the company actually likes hiding other images within the cute illustrations. Look at this 2017 Coca-Cola holiday can, for instance. The bears' noses feature white Coke bottles, and their eyes are shaped like upside-down bottle caps.
And for more fun secrets, check out these 11 Packaged Foods with Hidden Messages in Their Logos.
You won't see other logos with the Coca-Cola font, and that's not an accident. In 1893, the company registered the trademark for "Spencerian script" with the U.S. Patent Office.
Coca-Cola has sponsored the Olympic Games since 1928. Sure, Coke isn't the most hydrating option for athletes during a workout, but fans and Olympians alike have been enjoying Coke for decades, thanks to this partnership.
No, we don't mean that you should douse yourself in soda before going outside. But bugs are attracted to sugar, and you can use that to your advantage. Setting out a Coke (or any other sweet drink), at a healthy distance away from where you're eating, could draw the bugs toward the soda and away from you.
Cola chicken is a popular dish, as is Coca-Cola cake. It's essentially a fudgy chocolate cake, but with the sweet taste of Coke added to the mixture.
You might assume that when Coca-Cola started branching out into other drinks, Diet Coke would have been a natural fit. But Fanta Orange was introduced in Italy in 1955 and in the United States in 1960, the company notes on its website. Even Sprite hit the soda scene pretty early in the game, making its debut in 1961. Diet Coke, meanwhile, was introduced in 1982.
Another thing that came before Diet Coke? The company's acquisition of Minute Maid, which happened in 1960.
RELATED:Learn how to harness the power of tea to lose weight.
Yes, there were decades between Fanta's release and Diet Coke's. But the Coca-Cola Company actually entered the diet soda game in 1963. Tab, which was advertised as having "just one calorie," was launched that year. When Diet Coke was launched, the company used a similar "only one calorie" phrasing to sell the new product.
Coke's "MagiCans" weren't so magic at all. It's hard to explain this 1990 promotion because it's just so odd, but essentially, Coke was selling cans that weren't actually filled with soda.
The Coca-Cola Company wanted to run a promotion where certain cans held cash or coupons, instead of Coke. But it also wanted to discourage users from lifting them and determining that the lighter cans would contain prizes. So instead of filling the cans with Coke, they filled them with water that was combined with "chlorine and foul-smelling ammonium sulfate," The New York Times reported.
The "foul smell" was supposed to stop people from drinking them, but some, of course, did anyway. Lesson learned: Don't put something in a drink container if you don't want people to drink it.
In 2017, the Associated Press reported that Cuba and North Korea are the only countries in which Coca-Cola "doesn't officially operate." Still, the outlet pointed out that there are plenty of Coke knockoffs for sale in North Korea. And imported Coke from China makes its way into "upscale grocery stores" in parts of the country, AP noted. Where there's a will, there's a way.
Colloquially known as the "Coca-Cola Church," St. John the Baptist uses Coke during religious ceremonies. (Really!) Business Insider reported that the church's followers think burping "purges evil from the soul." And what better way to induce burps than by drinking soda?
Sure, you've heard of a Coke float, but milk Coke? If this Twitter thread is any indication, it's a real thing. If you're looking for a creamier way to enjoy the classic soda, this could be worth a try.
Now that you know so many delicious facts about Coca-Cola, why not sit back and enjoy a glass of the sweet stuff? It's maintained its popularity for a reason, and the history behind the drink just makes it that much better.
And for more great tips, don't miss these 52 Life-Changing Kitchen Hacks That'll Make You Enjoy Cooking Again.
Meghan De Maria
Meghan De Maria is a senior editor at Eat This, Not That!, specializing in food, product, and restaurant coverage. Read more
Polar Cola Bear!
Introduction: Polar Cola Bear!
clean snow right off the plant is a perfect blank medium.
but muddy dirty snow?! what do you do!
why, make a bottle icy coke of course
this polar bear sits right across the snow elephant
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I live in chicago. My neighbor made a huge trump head from the street plow that kept blocking his driveway. his mouth was open screaming & he put his garbage cans in his mouth so garbage could get picked up...I wish I got a pic b4 trumptards ruined it trying 2 run it over with their cars as he put cement blocks and rebar in it*(smart old man) so the card that
took it out and got totaled their car. snowflake justice
weirdly enough, i was drinking cola while seeing this, ;> .
Awesome job with the polar bear, but you totally should've used a real glass bottle of coke! It would've been epic! Or possibly could have printed out a fake coke label proportioned for the bottle, that way it'd really look like an icy bottle of coke!
now that i think about it, why not freeze a bottle of coke, crack the bottle away, and just use the frozen coke itself? or better yet, freeze some greenish water so it looks like the glass bottle
possibilities are endless
Agreed, especially freezing the coke and then breaking away the glass, it'd be interesting to make a mold of the bottle itself and then freeze coke in the mold, it'd make for an interesting effect
Awesome!!! I wish I had snow ;(
I wish I had sun:(
I do too.... XD
Love the polar bear. The Polar Cola company is in Worcester Ma. When driving on 290 we always see a Polar Cola balloon bear. Yours BEARS and amazing resemblance. :). Great job.
In Florida at the Gaylord Palms they have a fantastic exhibition called ICE.
Check it out.
best EVER, you look like a chinese seller,
what do u sell? can a sell me a piece?
i like u alot, since the sow contest 1 u've been my favorite.
thanks for your number. i wish i can see u again
That looks fabulous!
What did you use for the eyes and nose?
they are just pieces of coal or pebble I found around the house
Famous Artists Who Have Worked With Coca-Cola
Throughout its history, The Coca-Cola Company has captured the spirit of the times through its advertising art. From its first promotional calendars produced in the 1890s, the Company linked itself to the popular designs and lifestyles of the era the art represents.
The Coca-Cola Company used the work of the top artists of the day, including the leading artists of America's Golden Age of Illustration. Their work for the Company exemplifies the classic All-American image they helped create in the first half of the 20th Century. The famous illustrators produced paintings for The Coca-Cola Company from the turn of the century into the 1960s, when their art form was replaced by photography in the Company's advertising.
Much of the work of artists working on behalf of The Coca-Cola Company is beautifully displayed in a recent book, Coca-Cola Girls: An Advertising Art History by Chris H. Beyer (Collectors Press, Inc.). The richly illustrated history captures the Company's compelling use of "radiant, vivacious, and breezy" young women, always dressed in the latest fashions, in Coca-Cola advertising since the late 1800s. The vast majority of the Company's advertising posters and calendars featured these beautiful women, who became synonymous with the most recognized trademark in the world.
In his book, the first art book The Coca-Cola Company has licensed for publication, Beyer writes,"one of the most consistent focuses of the Company's advertising has been its depictions of attractive young women who persuade their audience to enjoy a glass of 'Delicious' and 'Refreshing' Coca-Cola."
The earliest use of an artist's signature by The Coca-Cola Company was on the work of Hamilton King, a prominent artist at the turn of the century. King illustrated the beautiful "Coca-Cola girls" for calendars from 1910 to 1913. His work also appears on serving trays.
Over the next quarter century, the Company used a wide variety of illustrators, some of whom signed their works. But most did not. The anonymous craftsmen produced lavish illustrations with deep colors that graced calendars and other promotional pieces.
In the mid 1920s, The Coca-Cola Company began working with a young illustrator who would become synonymous with both Coca-Cola and Santa Claus. His name was Haddon H. Sundblom.
Haddon H. Sundblom (1899-1976)
Trained at the Art Institute of Chicago and the American Academy of Art, Sundblom developed a bright style that depicted wholesome, healthy, happy people. These upbeat and cheerful images would become familiar and comforting icons during the dark days of the Great Depression.
Sundblom not only worked for The Coca-Cola Company, but also created the "Quaker Man" character for the Quaker Oats Company and did work for Packard, Nabisco and Colgate-Palmolive.
Sundblom created his first Santa Claus for The Coca-Cola Company in 1931, using a retired salesman named Lew Prentiss as his model and later using himself. His Santa was plump and friendly with twinkling eyes. Sundblom continued drawing Santa for holiday campaigns for more than 30 years. By then, the Sundblom Santa had become an enduring American institution and permanently fixed St. Nick's image as rotund and jolly, dressed in red and white.
More than 40 of Sundblom's original oil paintings of Santa have been preserved in The Coca-Cola Company archives in Atlanta. Other famous illustrators who created works for Coca-Cola included:
Norman Rockwell (1894-1978)
Born in New York City, Norman Rockwell decided early to become an artist and trained at the New York School of Art, the National Academy of Design and the Art Students League.
Between 1928 and 1935, Rockwell painted six different illustrations that were used in Coca-Cola calendars, serving trays, posters and in one Saturday Evening Post ad.
His best-known illustration for Coca-Cola was, perhaps, "Out Fishin" 1935 - depicting a young boy, resembling Tom Sawyer, sitting on a tree stump fishing, accompanied by his dog and a bottle of Coca-Cola.
N.C. Wyeth (1882-1945)
One of America's foremost illustrators and the father of artist Andrew Wyeth, Newell Conyers Wyeth was commissioned to execute illustrations for The Coca-Cola Company, including magazine ads, calendars and posters. The posters include a series of illustrations on the lumber and transportation industries for the "Our America" educational series.Wyeth was hired to produce the Company's 50th Anniversary calendar in 1936.
His illustration was a classic, set against a New England coastline with a bearded old sailor leaning on his boat while a little girl stands nearby, both with bottles of Coca-Cola.
Gil Elvgren (1914-1980)
A student of Haddon Sundblom, Elvgren is perhaps best known for drawing and painting pin-up girls. His style was so similar to Sundblom's that he could finish paintings that his mentor had started.
"Elvgren is probably second only to Sundblom himself in having his artistic images identified with Coca-Cola," Elvgren's son Drake told The Coca-Cola Collectors News in 1999. Drake Elvgren and co-author Max Allen Collins published a 200-page book about Gil Elvgren titled Elvgren:His Life & Art (Collectors Press, Inc.), which includes many of his ads for Coca-Cola and documentary photos of modeling sessions for those ads.
Fredrick Mizen (1888-1964)
Born in Chicago, Mizen is known not only for his commercial illustrations but also for his paintings of Native Americans. He illustrated the first Coca-Cola billboard in 1925 and produced work for numerous magazines, including Colliers and the Saturday Evening Post. He also produced paintings that The Coca-Cola Company used in newspaper and magazine ads. One of his best-known works for The Coca-Cola Company was an illustration of bears drinking Coke in Yellowstone National Park.
Frederic Stanley (1892-1967)
Born in Vermont, Stanley never took formal art training. After serving as a soldier in World War I, he sold four paintings in New York City and spent the rest of his career as a successful commercial artist. The Coca-Cola Company was one of 28 companies that employed his skill as an illustrator.
Commissioned Folk Art
For years, folk artists used Coca-Cola as a subject for their artwork because of its popularity. During the 1996 Olympic Games in Atlanta, the Company orchestrated the Coca-Cola Olympic Salute to Folk Art exhibit, which included the work of folk artists from 54 countries who used indigenousmaterials to create Coca-Cola contour bottles. These threedimensional sculptures ranged from two- to 12-feet tall.
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The gentleman took off his pants and turned his back to Olya. And love my ass. Lick the creature, - he ordered. Leaning on her hands, she leaned forward and immediately plunged her face into his ass cheeks, then began to lick his anus, pushing.