The former Google\u00a0engineer, behind a controversial memorandum on assortment efforts, is standing by his views and declares the company is trying to wipe his reputation. The search giant\u00a0had\u00a0fired James Damore, on Monday, who fortified his views through an interview Wednesday with\u00a0Bloomberg TV. His proposal\u00a0which was contained 10 pages sparked anger\u00a0from Google employees after being posted to an in-house network. It squabble biology prevents women from being as flourishing as men in the\u00a0tech industry\u00a0and disparaged the corporation as having a "left leaning" unfairness. Damore claimed at first he shared the memo a month ago, but "no one from administration ever came to me and said, 'No, don't do this,' although there were lots of people who looked at it," Damore said. "It was just after it got viral that higher management started disgracing me and ultimately firing me." In his given memo, he argues that women are underrepresented in tech not as an effect of bias and favoritism. Instead, "the allocation of preferences and abilities of men and women fluctuate in the element due to biological causes and these diversities may give an explanation why we don't perceive the same image of women in leadership and tech." Damore Engineer\u00a0said that while some Google employees showed support for him, it's not shocking not a single from the top ranks did so. "There was an intensive attempt among upper management to have a very obvious indication that what I did was destructive and wrong and didn't set for Google," Damore said. "It would be career ending for any executives or directors to hold up for me." Google representatives didn't instantly react to a demand for the remark. The disagreement comes as Silicon Valley companies grapple with how to\u00a0boost workforce diversity\u00a0in an industry\u00a0under enemy control by white men\u00a0and pervaded with business cultures that seem biased against women and female engineers.\u00a0Google,\u00a0Microsoft Facebook,\u00a0and other tech companies now frequently release diversity reports, showing\u00a0low down percentages\u00a0of women and minority employees, not many moving up the\u00a0management series. Google fired engineer Damore on Monday -The same day Sundar Pichai Google CEO told employees that the memo's writer despoiled company rules by circulating the tarnished memo. He stated it's "not OK" for employees to think that they can't "steadily articulate their views (particularly those with a marginal viewpoint)." Pichai said he considers Damore brought up suitable concerns regarding Google's training and whether the diversity programs it has put in position are adequately open to all. But memo crossed a line, Pichai said. Damore stated he considers his discharge was against the law and that he would "probably be pursuing legal action." Before his firing, Damore said he presented a complaint to the \u201cNational Labor Relations Board\u201d charging Google's top management with "misrepresenting and humiliating me in order to quiet my protest."