ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — Former Best Buy CEO Brad Anderson has resigned from the boards of five organizations following a report that he contributed to a nonprofit organization that distributed inflammatory anti-Muslim videos on social media.

Minnesota Public Radio says Anderson resigned from its board of directors, as well as those at General Mills, Waste Management, Carlson and Mayo Clinic.

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The nonpartisan research Center for Responsive Politics first reported that Anderson and Olympus Ventures, an investment management firm tied to Best Buy founder Richard Schulze, each contributed $25,000 to Secure America Now in 2016. Both Anderson and Schulze said they didn’t know about the videos and wouldn’t have donated if they had known.

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The Minnesota chapter of the Council of American-Islamic Relations had called on Anderson to step down from the boards of Minnesota Public Radio and General Mills.

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