Conservatives buy comics just as much as liberals, and alienating a whole market seems counter-intuitive to making profits. At least to me.
Okay, two things:
First, anyone who talks about "majorities" without sale figures and polling data to support their arguments is making stuff up. It gets awfully tedious hearing people speak for the masses when in fact they're just another voice in the herd, and I really wish more people with YouTube access would recognize that fact.
Second, the only one who should worry about Marvel's profits is Marvel. The rest of us should buy comics we like and pass on ones we don't, and that
is what will tell Marvel what people really want. And so far, given the way e.g. Ms. Marvel seems to be raking in both critical acclaim and sales hand over fist, it seems clear that people want
Ms. Marvel even if you don't. The same is true of Spencer's Cap and Bennet's Thor.
Now, you don't have to like these things, nobody does. And if you don't like them, you're free to buy other things. That's the wonder of a free market! But acting like people who like these things, and maybe don't like some of the things you like, are somehow not true fans is really shaky reasoning. Has it occurred to you that maybe Marvel and most of its creators actually like
the direction they're going in now? That they maybe like being able to tell the stories they want to tell, and that an increasingly expanding fanbase feels similarly? You say fans get pushed to the wayside, but that's hard to believe when Ms. Marvel's graphic novels routinely make the NYT bestseller list. Somebody's
buying those books, after all. It might not be you, but that doesn't mean it isn't happening.
You're free to vote with your dollar, of course, but as always if you're outvoted the remedy is to realize that the book's maybe not for you and move on, not to complain incessantly about people telling stories you don't want told. Buy what you
like, and let people who like Kamala, and Jane Foster, and Sam Wilson do the same.