My Pillow CEO Michael Lindell is seen outside the door of the West Wing at the White House on Friday, Jan 15, 2021 in Washington, DC.
Jabin Botsford | The Washington Post | Getty Images
“I just got off the phone with Bed Bath & Beyond,” Lindell said during an interview Monday evening with the Right Side Broadcasting Network’s Brian Glenn. “They’re dropping MyPillow. Just got off the phone — not five minutes ago. Kohl’s, all these different places. … These guys don’t understand. They’re scared. Like a Bed Bath & Beyond, they’re scared. They were good partners. In fact, I told them, ‘You guys come back anytime you want.'”
Representatives from Kohl’s and Bed Bath & Beyond did not immediately respond to CNBC’s requests for comment.
A search by CNBC on both of the retailer’s websites Tuesday morning still showed available MyPillow merchandise for sale. MyPillow is also still sold at J.C. Penney, Amazon, Belk, and a number of other retailers.
Trump’s supporters are calling for boycotts of the retailers, while other consumers are urging people to not purchase MyPillow products.
Lindell, a long-time Trump supporter, has come under fire for spreading of conspiracy theories. Last year, as one example, he promoted a fake cure for the Covid-19 virus, and more recently he has said there was widespread voter fraud during the 2020 election.
According to report by the New York Times, officials at Dominion Voting Systems have now sent Lindell a legal letter that warns of pending litigation over his baseless claims of widespread fraud involving their machines. Lindell was not immediately available to respond to CNBC’s request for comment about the letter.
Last week, Lindell was seen visiting the White House and carrying partially obscured notes that looked to tell Trump to invoke “martial law if necessary.”
Following Lindell’s interview where he referenced Bed Bath & Beyond and Kohl’s, users on Twitter are calling for other retailers, like Walmart, to drop MyPillow as well.
The country’s largest retailer recently halted donations from its political action committee to the campaigns of congressional Republicans who opposed certifying Biden’s election.