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Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez slammed over anti-Amazon push in New York City, Billboard: ‘Thanks for nothing’

nearvideo Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez faces criticism for Amazon’s escape from New York

Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez is getting some negative reviews in your home town.

Fresh from drive, Amazon’s planned headquarters of New York City, which has inspired a rising democratic star, a billboard in Times Square.

“Amazon Pullout, Thank you for Nothing, AOC,” the Billboard, located on 42nd street near 8th Avenue, reading.

OCASIO-CORTEZ GOES ON a Tear DEFENDING ROLE IN AMAZON’S NEW YORK

The high-visibility blast is sponsored by the Job creators network and is for all to see, until next Wednesday.

“The Amazon excerpt is a perfect example of what we have said that socialism is increasing, and capitalism creates,” Alfredo Ortiz, JCN President and CEO, said in a press release on Wednesday.

“The economic consequences of the HQ2 notice gives America a small taste of the damage that will come when Ocasio-Cortez anti-business from canon and is from the Federal policy.”

Thanks for Nothing, AOC

— Job Creators Network

NEW YORK CITY’S DE BLASIO MAKES AMAZON FOR CAVING ON OFFER FOR THE NEW HEADQUARTERS IN THE CITY

It comes after Ocasio-Cortez, energetic, their role is defending the sinking of Amazon moving to New York City on Tuesday in the face of bipartisan criticism, claiming that the deal is one of the greatest carvers in the history of the Federal state would have been, and would be priced the people from the local community.

“To be honest, is the knee-jerk reaction, under the assumption that I ‘don’t understand’, such as tax gifts corps advertising work is disappointing,” she tweeted.

“No, it is not possible, I could come to a different conclusion. The debate, the *deal* about my intelligence and understanding, instead of the thing.”

The freshman democratic New York Congressman faced days of criticism, the usually friendly voices from the media and fellow Democrats about their role in the Amazon, the decision to move back 2.5 billion campus in Long Island City neighborhood of Queens, from the construction of $.

Amazon had cited the opposition of “a number of state and local politicians” in his decision to object to the plans. Ocasio-Cortez and others had at the local level, pointing to incentives such as a $2.5 billion in tax relief as a reason for their opposition.

Could “if we are willing to give away $3 billion for the offer, we invest $3 billion in our circle with us, even if we wanted to. We could use more teachers rent. Can we fix our U. We can see a lot of people work for the money, if we wanted to,” Ocasio-Cortez said last week.

Mayor Bill de Blasio on pushed back that the claim on Sunday. Even as he slammed Amazon for its decision, the mayor said critics wrongly suggested that tax benefits represent money that could be spent on other things. He said it was “money you had on here. And it was right over there.”

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The democratic mayor said: “The 3 billion dollars that would go back in tax incentives, it was only after we were getting the jobs, and get the revenue.”

Fellow democratic Rep. Carolyn Maloney, D-NY, accused those against the deal, including Ocasio-Cortez, the in contrast to jobs.

“It used to be that we protest wars. Now we are protesting against jobs?”, she said on CNN on Friday, before you criticize, that the economic arguments presented by those that move against the Amazon.

“I’m progressive, but I’m pragmatic,” she said. “We are $ 4 billion less than we normally get, and yet we would cheerfully have been a company to pay projected [] over 10 years, about $27 billion in taxes.”

Amazon announced in November that it had chosen the Long Island City area of Queens seat for one of the two new main, the other in Arlington, Va. Both of these 25,000 jobs would get. A third location in Nashville, Tenn., would get to 5,000.

The company planned to spend $2.5 billion building in the New York office, the choice of the area, in part because of the large pool of tech talent. The Governor and the mayor had argued that the project of economic growth which would pay for the $2.8 billion in state and city incentives many times over.

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