United Airlines called Georgia's new voting law "wrong" and insisted it "infringes on the right to vote of fellow Americans."
The Texas congressman fired back on Monday, shattering United Airlines as pandering "hypocrites."
Crenshaw pointed to United’s own policy requiring photo identification for people to board their flights.
"'Travelers 18 years of age or older are required to have a valid, current U.S. federal or state-issued photo ID that contains name, date of birth, gender, expiration date and a tamper-resistant feature for travel,'" wrote the congressman, citing United's policy.
"That’s your policy, United. Pandering hypocrites" remarked Crenshaw. "Just shut up."
United Airlines is the latest significant airline to condemn the Peach State’s new voting law, following their competitor Delta Airlines in denouncing the law.
Delta Airlines came under fire after their CEO Ed Bastian spoke out against the law, insisting it was "based on a lie." Arkansas Senator Tom Cotton, R, unveiled that Delta had previously endorsed the new voting law, bringing receipts in the form of a previous statement.
"Over the past several weeks, Delta engaged extensively with state elected officials in both parties to express our strong view that Georgia must have a fair and secure election process, with broad voter participation and equal access to the polls," the statement reads.
The recently-enacted law expands early voting on weekends, puts new limitations on voting by mail and adds voter ID requirements. Outside groups are likewise forbidden from giving out food and water to people waiting to cast their ballot.
Though, it seems like that's not all.
Atlanta-based Coca-Cola announced in an April 1 statement that "We want to be crystal clear and state unambiguously that we are disappointed in the outcome of the Georgia voting legislation."
The corporation faced consumer boycotts for not doing enough to prevent the bill. Though it didn't address particular aspects of the legislation, Coca-Cola stated, "Throughout Georgia's legislative session we provided feedback to members of both legislative chambers and political parties, opposing measures in the bills that would diminish or deter access to voting. "
Apple CEO Tim Cook further condemned election laws like Georgia's, and announced that voting among citizens should be easier than ever, thanks to technology.
JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon likeise defended voter rights on CNN, stating "We regularly encourage our employees to exercise their fundamental right to vote, and we stand against efforts that may prevent them from being able to do so."