Google's engineer wrote a memo blasting "Politically Correct monoculture" and the big company decides to fire him. James Damore supported his dismissal within an email, stating that he was fired for perpetuating gender stereotypes. The imbroglio in Google is the most current in a series of episodes concerning diversity and gender bias from the enclave that is technology. Ellen Pao's gender-discrimination suit against Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers at 2015 also brought the problem to light, and more women are speaking up to say they have been sidelined from the male-dominated sector, particularly in technology functions.

Pichai's memo was, known by a representative, requested concerning the dismissal.

No gender gap in salary

The Damore's memorandum contended that variations play a part in the lack of women in leadership and technology positions and accused of silencing political remarks Google. Danielle Brown reaffirmed the organization's stance and Google vice president for diversity, ethics, and governance, delivered a communication to staff following the controversy swelled. In discussion boards, workers said they encouraged firing the writer, and a few said they wouldn't decide to work based on postings. The encircling discussion comes as Google fends off a suit in the U.S. Department of Labor alleging the business systemically discriminates against women.

The company said that it doesn't have a gender gap in salary. But even it doesn't want to discuss data with the Government.

Not in good conscience

From a senior scientist who left the company, a post was shared by several executives adhering to the book of the memo. In the site article, Zunger reported that according to the circumstance of this memo, he decided that he could "not in good conscience" delegate some workers to use its writer.

In addition, he explained in an email, "Would you imagine having to work with somebody who'd just publicly challenged your fundamental competency to perform your work?" However, the memo's author had been lionized by some sites, as confirming a few of the claims in the memo itself -- that the firm's culture makes no space for dissenting 42, and he might be regarded.

Any backlash might galvanize against the efforts of Alphabet.

Challenging political perspectives

In her first reply to the memo, Brown, who combined from Intel Corp. in June, proposed that Google was receptive to all hosting "challenging political perspectives," for example those from the memo. She left open the possibility that the engineer could be penalized by Google for violating company policies. "But that discourse should function together with the principles of equal employment located within our Code Of Conduct, policies, and also anti-discrimination legislation," she wrote. The topic of the ideological bent of Google arrived in June, in the latest shareholder meeting. A shareholder asked executives if conservatives would feel welcome. Executives disagreed with the thought that anybody would not: "you will also discover that all of the other businesses in our market agree with us."