Chick-fil-A announced Monday changes to how it donates money, deciding to focus on areas related to education, homelessness and hunger.

Among the organizations that Chick-fil-A “will no longer make multiyear commitments” to are the Fellowship of Christian Athletes and the Salvation Army, both of which have been criticized by LGBTQ advocates.

  • “Staying true to its mission of nourishing the potential in every child, the Chick-fil-A Foundation will deepen its giving to a smaller number of organizations working exclusively in the areas of education, homelessness and hunger,” the company said in a press release.
  • “Additionally, the Foundation will no longer make multiyear commitments and will reassess its philanthropic partnerships annually to allow maximum impact,” the statement read. “These partners could include faith-based and nonfaith-based charities.”

Chick-fil-A told Business Insider in response to the news: “We made multiyear commitments to both organizations, and we fulfilled those obligations in 2018. Moving forward you will see that the Chick-fil-A Foundation will support the three specific initiatives of homelessness, hunger and education.”

The Salvation Army released a statement in response to the news:

  • “We’re saddened to learn that a corporate partner has felt it necessary to divert funding to other hunger, education and homelessness organizations — areas in which The Salvation Army, as the largest social services provider in the world, is already fully committed. We serve more than 23 million individuals a year, including those in the LGBTQ+ community. In fact, we believe we are the largest provider of poverty relief to the LGBTQ+ population. When misinformation is perpetuated without fact, our ability to serve those in need, regardless of sexual orientation, gender identity, religion or any other factor, is at risk. We urge the public to seek the truth before rushing to ill-informed judgment and greatly appreciate those partners and donors who ensure that anyone who needs our help feels safe and comfortable to come through our doors.”

Russell Moore, an evangelical preacher, also weighed in on a piece for his website, talking about whether or not people need to be angry over the Chick-fil-A controversy.

  • “If that’s what happened, then it’s sad to see Chick-fil-A do to ministries what other groups sought to do to them. But, even if it is, a corporation is always going to disappoint as a moral model, regardless of whether that morality is left or right, Christian or secular. For our models, we need no franchised, culturally-approved outposts of finance, though we should be thankful when we see such occasionally. We need outposts of the kingdom, following Jesus Christ by faith.”

Cue the social media reaction.