A myriad of distinguished professors and social scientists have already confirmed what James Damore wrote in his Google memo: men and women are measurably different.
It’s not yet a week since James Damore’s internal Google memo was published by the media, but thanks to them, his name is forever tied to sexism.
Four years ago Dave Eggers wrote ‘The Circle,’ a novel about a tech giant and social media company that destroys lives by eradicating privacy and our sense of personal identity. It’s starting to look increasingly like a work of nonfiction.
This indicates that not just the gentler enforcement mechanisms of the current regime, but in fact the structure of the regime itself, is breaking down.
While firing an employee for penning an internal memo expressing scientific truths about human biology, Google has been funding efforts to protect the speech of child sex traffickers.
Ultimately, federal law places every employer and employee in the same no-win situation as Google: lawsuit if you don’t have enough protected class employees, lawsuit if you try overtly to hire them.
James Damore can present a prima facie case of illegal retaliation from Google: he engaged in protected activity by opposing several discriminatory practices, and was fired from his job.
To be ready for dictatorship, people have to embrace its habits and practices voluntarily, or at least show little resistance. Google is doing its part.
James Damore’s firing surely serves as a warning to anyone who might subvert the utterly inflexible pieties of modern progressivism.
When Brooke Baldwin paraphrased the memo as ‘essentially saying well I really don’t like women anywhere near a computer’ not once, but twice, Mary Katharine Ham had to explain the irony.
Kevin Madden and Ben Domenech discuss the internet firestorm against the Google engineer’s internal memo on the Federalist Radio Hour.
Imagine the outrage and slew of hurt feelings that ‘Straight Outta Compton’ would have elicited if the Internet had been around when N.W.A. was being highly problematic.
Google’s diversity rules mean they couldn’t hire The Pope. Do they think it’s a problem? Should we?
Media outlets are lying about a memo written by one of Google’s top scientists, which calls out the tech-giant’s illegal discrimination practices.
Google’s reaction, first condemning the memo and then firing its author, confirms in the most unfortunate terms fears about the company’s ideological ‘echo chamber.’
The majority of the histrionic reactions to the now-famous Google memo completely misrepresented not only what it says but also its purpose.
Giving the federal government control of the Internet wouldn’t bring greater freedom—it would enable bureaucrats and lobbyists to run the show.
Facebook is building an exclusive company town for its employees, but it’s just responding to the incentives and obstacles local governments have created.
Boycotting, especially of major corporations and their advertising, is the new hotness when it comes to protests. And it’s actually working.
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