Pioneer's Ap-Paul-ling Schickler Stirs Up Hornet's Nest!
DuPont Management Subaltern Provokes Challenges To DuPont Reputation
Good Evening, Bonsoir, Guten Abend,
Readers, when it comes to public relations the bumbling underboss in charge of the Pioneer division of the sprawling DuPont conglomerate can attract lots of attention, but not the kind Fortress Wilmington and his über boss, Ms. Kullman, is demanding.
By taking the interview with The Grid, the bombastic Schickler exposed the disreputable DuPont Company to tonnes of criticism and even outrage over the internet. Over 75 comments have already pounded the Bloomberg report published digitally by Yahoo! on March 13, 2013.
One obvious and passionate supporter of DuPont Management boasted that DuPont is a "large and responsible company."
Does a "responsible" company covertly and callously pollute the drinking water supplies of 100,000 women, men, and children in propinquity to its polluting Teflon factory in West Virginia, and conceal critical studies on the industrial pollutant for two decades? This egregious misconduct on the part of DuPont and its unethical officials earned the Company a civil prosecution by the U. S. EPA during the business-friendly Bush
Administration and the highest civil penalty and fine in the agency's history.
The pollutant? The extraordinarily toxic, cancer-causing chemical used to make Teflon, PFOA or C8. This insidiously vile synthetic chemical has now been inextricably linked to seven various serious diseases and cancers through exhaustive medical and epidemiological studies.
Why would you trust anything coming out of the mouths of DuPont's secretive and evasive executives and their PR con artists when it comes to what is on your plate or in your glass?
Merely the evening observations of one individual investor and long-time student of the integrity-free DuPont...funfundvierzig...funfun..
Readers, a frequent blogger to the MON Yahoo! Finance Board, boston9000, has this interesting perception:
"Old Monsanto has had its share of chem problems so I wouldn't push the Dupont problems. Monsanto is now a different company and more proactive to reticy or prevent problems.
"But the reality is Dupont management is just bad and not very innovative for a science based company but they have a fantantic marketing and smoke screen organization to hide this. I say well done to them - of course it wouldn't last for ever and they are likely to have to pay probably $3 billion in that lawsuit and come begging to Monsanto. They should just admit defeat payfor the licenses from Monsanto and then move they research and focus to actually making ag better rather than trying to beat Monsanto - this is like the Russians still thinking they have a chance of beating the US to the moon and foillwoing that parallel Dupont has a good basic business delivering basic service like Russia has servicing the space station but don't ask them to land a probe on Mars (nothing above and beyond expected)"
Yeah, you can really rely on what "boston9000" says. She is about as dumb as the habitual basher on this board. Just look at the grammar she uses, apparently she must have quit school after the 7th. grade. I would not trust anything that anyone says that is this uneducated!
Not surprisingly, Readers, it did not take long before DuPont Management's dirty-operating surrogates and agents to enter the Bloomberg forum and initiate vicious retaliatory personal attacks against independently-speaking commentators. Such is the unprincipled trash in the DuPont Management camp, one of whom bombastically boasts that "DuPont has done more good for people than any other corporation"!
We are in the process of contacting writers and moderators to explain exactly what's going on with respect to these systematic attacks for PR damage control. Any corporation whose avowed employees and agents and supporters have to resort to threats and vile personal defamation to suppress discussion and chase away critics is one sick unethical organisation. Such is the DuPont of the 21st century (as the managements of DuPont's major competitors know too well).