Yeti manufactures rugged outdoor coolers that are normally quite pricey, as a single Yeti cooler costs between $250 and $350.
Although traditionally loved by hunters, Yeti this past weekend angered many of its own gun-toting customers when it cut ties with the National Rifle Association.
The howls of protests from NRA members included outraged gun owners filming themselves defacing and even shooting their Yeti coolers.
Below are some of the videos of people destroying their expensive coolers.
This video shows a Yeti cooler rigged with a Tannerite target that’s designed to explode upon being shot. As you will see in the video, the cooler does not survive the explosion.
This video also shows the destruction of a Yeti cooler, although it doesn’t have the same closeup shots of the first video.
This video shows a man crushing his Yeti tumbler in a vise.
While this video shows a Yeti tumbler getting gunned down by a Glock 19.
The owner of this Yeti cooler apparently didn’t have the heart to shoot it, so he only took a knife and used it to remove the Yeti brand sticker — and took a marker and wrote “NRA” over in its place.
YETI is no longer to me pic.twitter.com/ugXAzRbLvA
— SColbertIsAnIdiot (@fenwickrx) April 22, 2018
And this NRA fan took a knife to the Yeti label on his hunting hat in an act of protest against the company.
US military had to bomb our own base in Syria because of Trump’s mistakes — and one Republican is furious
President Donald Trump's decision to withdraw in Syria in less than 24 hours put American troops at risk as they were being fired on by Turkey. However, according to the Wall Street Journal , the military was also forced to bomb our own military base.
Republican Rep. Adam Kinzinger, who has been critical of Trump's decisions in the past months, pointed out the factoid in a tweet Wednesday evening, asking, "Is this the America you grew up believing in?"
"On Wednesday, the U.S. military said two F-15E jet fighters carried out an airstrike to destroy an ammunition-storage facility, latrines, tents and other parts of the Syria headquarters of the American campaign to destroy Islamic State after pulling its forces from the base," reported The Journal.
Ex-counterintel official explains how lobbying laws could bring down Rudy Giuliani
On Wednesday's edition of CNN's "Cuomo Prime Time," former Justice Department counterintelligence official David Laufman explained to Chris Cuomo how President Donald Trump's attorney Rudy Giuliani could go down for violations of the Foreign Agents Registration Act (FARA).
"Why does this matter, this area of the law?" asked Cuomo.
"This was a statute enacted in the 1930s in response to pro-Nazi German elements of the United States, engaged in subversive propaganda activities so that the U.S. people or lawmakers when confronted with content, whether lobbying or an op-ed, can make an informed assessment based on who the real party is behind it," explained Laufman. "If it's a foreign party, the American people should be able to take that into account and assigning whatever weight they want."
Maddow outlines how Giuliani and his arrested pals seem to be leading back to a corrupt Ukrainian oligarch
MSNBC host Rachel Maddow detailed the way that President Donald Trump's personal lawyer, Rudy Giuliani, and his two recently-arrested business associates are now linked to an oligarch in Ukraine.
In an NBC News report earlier Wednesday, it was revealed that Giuliani's associates, Lev Parnas and Igor Fruman, were doing work with oligarch Dmytro Firtash.
The report revealed that Firtash was involved in getting partners for an oil and gas company while also helping with the effort to dig up dirt on former Vice President Joe Biden.