MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell said he lost $7 million making COVID-19 masks in the operation he announced alongside Trump

My Pillow CEO Mike Lindell speaks as President Donald Trump listens during a briefing on the coronavirus in the Rose Garden of the White House on Monday, March 30, 2020 in Washington.
Last year, MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell said his company would make and donate COVID-19 masks.
Lindell told The Daily Beast that he lost $ 7 million and had millions of masks left.
"I can't give them up," Lindell told The Daily Beast. "Nobody wants these things anymore."
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In a speech from the rose garden last year with then-President Donald Trump, MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell said his company would manufacture and sell face masks to help contribute to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Now the conservative figure says the surgery cost him millions of dollars and that they have millions of masks that they cannot get rid of. Lindell told The Daily Beast this week that efforts to make the mask cost him and his company a total of $ 7 million.
"I can't give them up," Lindell told The Daily Beast. "I've tried. Nobody wants these things anymore."
A Lindell advisor told the outlet they had 2 million masks that they couldn't get rid of, while Lindell suggested "just burn them."
Read More: The MyPillow Guy Says God Helped Him Get Over A Crack Addiction To Build A Multimillion Dollar Empire. Now his religious devotion to Trump threatens to collapse everything.
Lindell, a loyal Trump supporter, announced in March 2020 that MyPillow is converting 75% of its US-based manufacturing to face mask manufacturing.
He told FOX9 at the time that he had no intention of selling the masks, but that they would go to Minnesota and other hospitals in the US instead. He also said that due to the availability of the material, the company makes masks from 100% cotton.
However, Lindell told The Daily Beast that despite his intent to donate masks to hospitals and nursing homes, the masks did not meet the standards set by the Food and Drug Administration for medical staff, which require masks to be at least Class N-95 .
Lindell also said his mask-making operation, which had fluctuated from a charity to a business venture, according to The Daily Beast, was suffering from a saturated market.
Lindell remains one of Trump's most loyal defenders to this day. He continued to make unsubstantiated claims about the election and even said the former president would be reinstated later this year, a bizarre theory that has no constitutional basis.
Lindell told insider Jacob Shamsian in February that he has already lost $ 65 million in sales to retailers boycotting his business over allegations of election fraud. He is also being sued for $ 1.3 billion in a defamation case against Dominion Voting Systems, an electoral technology company implicated in its fraud allegations.
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