A Parkland shooting survivor is reigniting his war with Laura Ingraham after the Fox News host compared migrant child detention centres to summer camps. Here are the companies he's urging to stop advertising on her show.

  • The Parkland shooting survivor David Hogg is calling for a renewed advertiser boycott of the Fox News host Laura Ingraham’s show.
  • During her show on Monday, Ingraham said children being held in migrant detention centres were being “temporarily housed in what are essentially summer camps.”
  • Hogg is calling for companies including Ace Hardware, John Deere, and Cabela’s to cut ties with Ingraham’s show.
  • After Hogg called for boycotts of Ingraham’s show in March, more than a dozen brands said they would pull their ads.

David Hogg, who survived the February shooting at a high school in Parkland, Florida, is calling for a renewed boycott of Laura Ingraham’s Fox News show.

“So @IngrahamAngle we meet again. Who are you biggest advertisers now?” Hogg tweeted on Tuesday.

On her show on Monday, Ingraham downplayed how the Trump administration’s “zero tolerance” immigration policy was affecting children at the US-Mexico border. The policy prioritises criminal prosecutions of adults suspected of trying to cross the border illegally, causing any children they are travelling with to be separated from them.

As many criticised the detention centres for the migrant children as abusive, Ingraham said they were being “temporarily housed in what are essentially summer camps.”

Ingraham’s comments sparked outrage online.

“If we get these advertisers pulled maybe @Ingraham will have to become a camp counselor and learn how wrong she is,” Hogg tweeted on Tuesday morning, naming several brands, including Ace Hardware, John Deere, and Sirius XM.

At least one advertiser – IAC – has pulled its commercials from Ingraham’s show. According to Politico, IAC will no longer run ads for HomeAdvisor or Angie’s List on the program.

In March, Hogg called for a boycott of Ingraham’s advertisers after the host mocked Hogg by saying he “whines” about college rejections. More than a dozen brands later said they would pull their ads from the show.

“Laura Ingraham’s very personal, on-the-ground commitment to the plight of impoverished and abandoned children – specifically in Guatemala – speaks for itself,” Fox News said in a statement to Business Insider. “So too does her strong belief in a commonsense, legal immigration system, which will continue to be a focus of her show.

“FOX News will never tolerate or give in to attempts to silence diverse viewpoints by agenda-driven intimidation efforts,” the statement continued.

At the end of the show, Ingraham clarified that she meant to compare the detention centres to boarding schools, not summer camps, and referenced a story in The San Diego Union-Tribune that made that comparison.

Here are the brands Hogg has targeted in the latest boycott effort:


Beaches Resorts and Sandals Resorts

Beaches Resorts did not respond to Business Insider’s request for comment.


Sirius XM

The company did not respond to Business Insider’s request for comment.


Carfax

The company did not respond to Business Insider’s request for comment.


Ace Hardware

Ken Wolter / Shutterstock.com

The company did not respond to Business Insider’s request for comment.


IAC, the holding company that owns brands such as Dictionary.com, The Daily Beast, and CollegeHumor

Wikimedia CommonsThe IAC Building in New York City.

IAC will no longer be running ads for HomeAdvisor or Angie’s List on the show, according to Politico. IAC did not immediately return Business Insider’s request for comment on the reported decision.


Cabela’s

The company did not respond to Business Insider’s request for comment.


John Deere

The company did not respond to Business Insider’s request for comment.

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