Why are corporations so eager to promote “diversity” at every level when it would seem that promoting meritocracy would make the most sense for a successful business? Well, there is the White genocide campaign pushed by jewish supremacists, which should never be discounted, but there is also data to suggest that companies are better able to suppress wages when there are higher levels of racial “diversity.” Leaked internal documents from Whole Foods shows that when there is a more homogenous workforce, it appears that the employees are more likely to band together and unionize, which is seen as a threat to corporate profits.
Whole Foods is keeping an eye on stores at risk of unionizing through an interactive heat map, according to five people with knowledge of the matter and internal documents viewed by Business Insider. The heat map is powered by an elaborate scoring system, which assigns a rating to each of Whole Foods’ 510 stores based on the likelihood that their employees might form or join a union. The stores’ individual risk scores are calculated from more than two dozen metrics, including employee “loyalty,” turnover, and racial diversity […]
Store-risk metrics include average store compensation, average total store sales, and a “diversity index” that represents the racial and ethnic diversity of every store. Stores at higher risk of unionizing have lower diversity and lower employee compensation, as well as higher total store sales and higher rates of workers’ compensation claims, according to the documents.
To make things even clearer for you, here is a summary of the findings:
I have a feeling that many companies had already known this before Amazon’s Whole Foods ran this study, and that this is one of the reasons they were so eager to jump aboard the “diversity” hiring campaigns, in addition to complying with the federally mandated “equal opportunity” programs and getting good jewish PR.
Amazon is all about analyzing the data and finding the most profitable way to run businesses, and if that means that the staff of a Whole Foods looks like a meeting of the United Nations, then so be it.