• Google release demographic statement of its employees, mostly male and they are white

    Google recently released one of his posts in their official blog on this Wednesday about its employee’s demographic data in which it declared that among 50,000 employees mostly are male and they all are white either from U.S and Asian countries.

    In short: Among 50,000 employees, predominantly 70% are men in which 61% are white.


    “Google is not where we want to be when it comes to diversity,” Laszlo Bock, Google’s senior vice-president of people operations, wrote in a blog post, “And it’s hard to address these kinds of challenges if you’re not prepared to discuss them openly, and with the facts.”

    He further stated that this gender data share is for global all Google’s 50,000 employees; because he strictly make this statement for U.S company where ethnicity is developing within employees recruitment. Overall, if we calculate the percentage of employees in brief then we find 70% employees are male, in which 91% employees are from U.S; either they are white and Asian. Even Google leadership is also not far away from this diversity, 79% of leadership is male in which 72% are white.


    Basically this data is allowing the entire world to think upon diversity come back in IT industry where people feel fail to join because they want same creed or color; match the atmospheric volume.  This gender data again reinforce the stereotype common among silicon tech companies where male employees dominate the entire work of Tech companies, even Google also follow this trend to dominate male employees.

    This data clarify the fact:

    However, non-tech jobs at the company are more diverse: Men make up 52% of non-tech jobs within Google, compared to 83% of Google’s tech positions.

    “Bock wrote” 

    To Google’s credit, the company is doing something that few other tech companies are willing to do: publicize demographics that paint a raw picture of the current tech-employment landscape. Google has also given $40 million to “organizations working to bring computer-science education to women and girls,” It’s a start, but Bock added that the company still has a long way to go.

    “He lastly mention one line”

    “We’re the first to admit that Google is miles from where we want to be — and that being totally clear about the extent of the problem is a really important part of the solution,”

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