We don’t discriminate against a group or individual based on race, ethnicity, age, religion, education, ability status, gender identity, or sexuality (see our Ethical Marketing Policy for details). We expect our clients to hold the same standard. Additionally, we expect our clients to respect our team members—their time, their work, and also their individual identities.

There are a handful of reasons we would refuse or halt work with a client. We wanted to share them with you. We will not work with:

  • Any known hate group
  • Any company with anti-BLM, anti-immigrant, or anti-LGBT stances
  • Companies with predatory or complacent business practices
  • Companies that sell automatic weapons
  • Companies that refuse hires based on immigration status
  • Companies that refuse hires based on conviction status

For some of these bullets, we’d love to have a discussion first. For example, if a client has strict policies on hiring team members with a criminal record, we’d prefer to discuss it with them before resigning. Maybe it’s a discussion they’ve never had before. We’d only resign the client if we can’t find a positive resolution.

At the same time, this doesn’t mean we only work with clients that agree with us at every turn. We love when our clients’ values align with our own, but we know that doesn’t always happen. If one of our clients needs help becoming more eco-friendly, or diversifying their suppliers, we’re happy to take the time to share what we know.

We want our clients to know that we won’t utilize companies from the above list in any capacity while working with them. If we have a client who uses a source fitting a category above, we’ll kindly suggest another. If it becomes a problem, we might not be the best fit.


Want to keep in the loop with us? Sign up and stay up to date on the latest with our newsletter.

Other Goodies

Donating to Causes

We donate to causes and organizations as often as we’re able to. Our hope is that by supporting organizations we align with, we learn from them.
read more

Digital Accessibility

Accessibility practices are more than a formality extended to differently-abled individuals. How can we increase digital accessibility?
read more

Industry Problem: Fiction

Creatives have to stick together. Bronson argues against an industry problem that says all art forms are not equal, and perhaps not even valid.
read more