Same day Amazon rejected his plans for a headquarters in Queens, warned Philadelphia that it could reconsider its plans to open a brick and mortar there because of the city's proposal to ban so-called cashless stores.  The proposal – which would ban most stores from refusing to accept money – ordered by a 12-4 vote on Thursday, reported Philadelphia Inquirer.
Amazon plans to open as many as 3,000 Amazon Go without money in the US over the next few years.
City councilor Allan Domb said on Thursday that Amazon called the Trade Department "several times" to say that if the bill passed, the company would not consider opening a cashless store in the city.
Domb, owner of a real estate company, said that an Amazon Go store could create 1[ads1]00 jobs.
The city's spokesman Mike Dunn confirmed that the company had contacted Philly about the proposed ban.
"Amazon indicated that they were considering Philadelphia among the eir options for Amazon Go and that this bill would hinder this plan," Dunn wrote in an email.
"To be clear though, the company did not specify the probability that they came or timing," he added. 
Ban on the bill argues that cashless stores discriminate against poor consumers who do not have access to credit or bank accounts.
Nearly 6 percent of the Philadelphia region was banned in 2017 and about 22 percent were considered "underbanked," according to Federal Insurance Deposit Corp.
"This is more like a break," said Democrat lawyer Maria Quiñones-Sánchez, a bill sponsor. "We don't want to stop the business model, but clearly we don't want people to go into specific businesses and feel they're not welcome."
Philly was one of 20 finalists for a second Amazon headquarters.