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The hashtags #BoycottKeurig and #IStandWithHannity quickly emerged on Twitter.

Gage and other Hannity adherents posted videos of themselves online attacking their Keurig machines, which generally retail for about $100, to literally send a message to the coffee machine maker.

Gage has often tweeted using the hashtag #whitegenocide, which extremism expert J.M. Berger, a fellow with the International Centre for Counter-Terrorism, identifies as an indicator of membership in the white nationalist movement.

Keurig pulled its advertisements from Sean Hannity's show on Fox News after the anchor found himself embroiled in controversy over Alabama senate candidate Roy Moore. Three other women said Moore pursued relationships with them in their teens while he was already in his 30s. "I don't remember dating any girl without the permission of her mother".

"Every single person in this country deserves the presumption of innocence", Hannity said Thursday on his Fox News show.

Keurig is one of at least five companies to have pulled advertising from the show in response to the interview - in which some have accused Hannity of defending Moore, who is running for an election in the Senate.

Keurig on Saturday announced that the company would no longer be advertising on Hannity's show as a result of his comments about Moore.

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Sunday morning, a video of a man tossing his Keurig coffee machine from a second-story balcony made the (g) rounds.

In Alabama, the legal age of consent is 16 and, until 2003, 14-year-olds were legally allowed to get married.

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On his radio show that day, Hannity and his executive producer Lynda McLaughlin said some of the accusers said their encounters were "consensual". "With the allegations against Judge Moore, none of us know the truth of what happened 38 years ago".

In a memo to employees on Monday, obtained by The Washington Post's Erik Wemple, CEO Bob Gamgort called Keurig's decision to explain its plan to "pause" its advertising with Hannity's show "highly unusual" and "outside of company protocols". "Frankly, I think [Keurig] were victims of a group they knew nothing about", he said, referring to Media Matters. It came as left-wing media watchdog Media Matters urged critics to pressure sponsors to pull their ads.

The drastic criticism prompted Keurig to issue a statement in which they apologized for "choosing sides" in pulling their ads. But the sponsors seemed unlikely to return to "The O'Reilly Factor", the family of Rupert Murdoch, which controls Fox and 21st Century Fox, concluded.


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