Joe Rogan on Target: “I Don’t Want to See F***ing Tuck Pants”

Podcast host Joe Rogan expressed the sentiment shared by many Americans regarding the pervasive presence of LGBTQ+ representation in various aspects of society.

During a recent discussion, Rogan acknowledged the growing discontent among people, stating there is a collective sentiment of Enough, enough. 

Stop thrusting this upon everyone. When I visit a store like Target, I don’t want to encounter products like those tuck pants specifically designed to facilitate genital concealment. 

It’s not something I consider normal, and I don’t want it forced upon everyone. It’s just strange.”

Rogan highlighted the financial repercussions faced by businesses that attempted to cater to the LGBTQ+ community, citing examples such as Target’s substantial loss of billions of dollars due to their pride-themed product offerings, including children’s shirts. 

He also mentioned the Bud Light advertising campaign featuring Dylan Mulvaney, which reportedly cost the company over $20 billion.

He continued, “Imagine sending a can with someone’s face on it, proclaiming ‘Day 365 of womanhood,’ to an individual confused about their gender identity. 

And then your company suffers a loss of $20 billion? That’s truly astonishing.”

Reports suggest that Target’s value has decreased by an estimated $10 billion since the controversy surrounding the Satanic pride/tuck swimsuit emerged last month.

Adidas faced criticism from various quarters for their trans-inclusive swimwear marketing campaign. 

Among the critics was Davies, a vocal opponent of transgender women participating in women’s sports, who took to Twitter using the hashtag #AdidasHatesWomen.

In mid-May, an advertisement from Miller Lite, initially released for Women’s History Month, resurfaced and garnered attention. 

The commercial featured actress and comedian Ilana Glazer endorsing the company’s dedication to recycling outdated advertisements considered sexist, using them as fertilizer to produce more beer. 

This caught the attention of Joe Rogan and Shapiro, who criticized what they perceived as the promotion of “identity politics.” Molson Coors, the parent company of Miller Lite, staunchly defended the campaign, stating that it was in no way “remotely controversial.”