Is cancel culture real? | The Tylt

Is cancel culture real?

Unless you have been living under a rock you know cancel culture is often a trending topic. The idea of not supporting a brand due to its political or company morale is not a new strategy for consumers but in the age of social media, it seems as if a new brand is being "canceled" every other day. Some consumers argue cancel culture is the perfect strategy in order to get brands to listen and adapt progressive ideas. But critics say cancel culture today isn't real and the strategy is more about one making a political statement than actually trying to teach a brand a lesson. Is cancel culture real?

FINAL RESULTS
Entertainment
Is cancel culture real?
#CancelCultureFake
A festive crown for the winner
#CancelCultureImpacts
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Real-time Voting
Is cancel culture real?
#CancelCultureFake
#CancelCultureImpacts
#CancelCultureFake

In the age of social media news hits quick so some consumers say cancel culture is simply a bandwagon folks are riding for attention. Brands like Gucci and H&M both caught heat for creating questionable apparel that was offensive to marginalized groups and were deemed canceled. But when The Tylt released a poll asking if H&M was canceled users overwhelming sided with the brand despite its problematic history.

#CancelCultureFake
#CancelCultureImpacts

Some are calling cancel culture a hoax and say going against a large corporation is simply a cry for attention. But studies have shown that consumers are taking cancel culture seriously. Not only are they boycotting brands that don't share their values, they are also searching and promoting brands they feel are on the right side of history. 

#CancelCultureImpacts
FINAL RESULTS
Entertainment
Is cancel culture real?
#CancelCultureFake
A festive crown for the winner
#CancelCultureImpacts