Dem Prozess sollen wohl zwei neue Kläger beigetreten sein und es soll ein neues Dokument präsentiert worden sein, welches Anweisungen für Führungskräfte enthält.
Aus dem Artikel:
According to the lawsuit, the document is provided to all Google managers as part of “Inclusive Perf” training, which is a requirement for some departments at the company, and “strongly encouraged” by others.
The handout cautions managers about “rewarding people when they exhibit values and practices that are part of the dominant, and either punishing or failing to reward people when they exhibit values that are outside the of the dominant cultural norm.”
The handout goes on to list examples of things that are “valued” by the dominant “white/male” culture of the U.S. These include:
Meritocracy, winning, avoiding conflict, a belief in objectivity, a “colorblind racial frame”, urgency, numbers driven, and perfectionism.
This is contrasted with values that are “commonly invisibilized or devalued” by the “white/male” culture, including:
Raising up multiple voices, collective achievement, a belief in subjectivity, “noticing race/color and any racial patterns in treatment”, sustainability, and “seven generations thinking.”
Die Tabelle dazu:
Also wie man sieht ein recht deutliches Bekenntnis zu klassischen intersektionalen Theorien.
In dem Artikel heißt es weiter:
According to the lawsuit, the document goes on to explain “how Google managers can give feedback to ‘women and people of color’ as opposed to giving feedback to males and Caucasians.”
Damore’s lawsuit claims that the handout cites “multiple different studies and articles on gender and race biases and stereotypes to justify the positions set forth.” The lawsuit notes that, unlike James Damore, who was fired after he referenced studies on gender differences, the document’s author “was never reprimanded for promoting harmful racial and gender stereotypes of Google-disfavored races and males.”
“Rather, this program became part of Google’s indoctrination of its management staff.”
Ich finde es nach wie vor einen sehr spannenden Prozess. Mal sehen, wie es weitergeht. Interessant wäre es auch zu lesen, was Google dagegen vorbringt.