These decisions are more complicated than the internet wants them to be. As evil and greedy as Disney can be, this is more of a globalization issue than a Disney-specific problem.
Proud Family is less likely to be marketed outside of the US, whereas something as big to Disney's portfolio as the next Pixar movie (that is also based on Toy Story) is the type of product you want to market globally as best as possible.
This in turn means that you have to dance around other countries where "promoting" LGBTQ stuff is deemed to either be criminal activity, or the type of offense that means you cannot sell the product in an entire region or country. In that sense it's not as hard being the artist who has to fight corporate while facing very limited repercussions for wanting inclusivity that matches the liberal landscape of west coast, USA. It's much harder being the person who has to consider that if you don't push back on this there's a possibility that the employees that work for your company while living in Russia or China could face much more serious repercussions. Not to mention that if as an artist you want everyone to see your product, it kind of sucks to know that one single scene that may have nothing to do with the core message could cause a significant portion of the world to suddenly lose access to your creation and its entire message.
I also hate to point out that it's not just entirely about "greedy corporate". For a lot of businesses that operate globally, the market in other countries can be as large as two-thirds of the entirety of what you make. This money isn't unfortunately just lining the pocket of higher-level executives, but also the operating income for all the artists at the company who want to be able to enjoy things like health insurance, benefits, bonuses, decent paychecks, etc.
The logical decision would be to just make different scenes/products for each region, but then you still have the problem of 1) that is still censorship and people will still not like it and 2) it massively increases the time and money cost of production. Especially if it is a story-significant scene that you cannot simply cut without affecting the integrity or value of the project.
Personally, I figure that if companies want to make global profit then they should commit to spending on the resources to make that profit without limiting what non-censory regions get to see…. but that's also me talking about this without knowing what the actual cost is of operating like this.
I'm really curious if part of what motivated this pushback is also the mentality that we don't need to worry about censoring same-sex kisses for Russia if the whole world is avoiding Russia. But I would still love to see the decisions that are made when selling this in areas like China where it could be considered "inappropriate". I'm more interested in this whole topic than in the actual movie at this point XD