The 28-year-old Google software engineer who was fired on Monday for writing a 'sexist' internal memo has given his first interview to an alt-right star.James Damore appeared on right-winger Stefan Molyneaux's You Tube show on Tuesday, defending his diatribe that claimed women were not biologically cut out for the tech industry.

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This person is bad.' But they don't really want to have a debate on why I'm wrong or even confront me — they just want to show how self-righteous they are.'I've gotten a ton of personal messages of support, which has been really nice. He stated that he had simply 'laid out my arguments, I specified exactly whats causing this I even outlined what the response may be, all this PC silencing - but they did exactly that.'The fired employee says he doesn't believe anyone close to him would have leaked the document but says the reaction still hasn't really sunk in yet.'I don't really understand it myself yet,' he said of the anger, and his sacking from Google - which he described as his 'dream job.''A lot of it is just people got offended because it goes against the left's ideology.

And "Ok, it offended people so it's wrong" and "It's opinion because it can't possibly be true as it offends me and I have my own subjective truth."Damore claims those attacking him for his sexist comments 'feel self righteous' and that 'the ends justify the means.'He also gave a video interview with another Youtuber, Jordan B.

If we can't have an honest discussion about this, then we can never truly solve the problem.

Psychological safety is built on mutual respect and acceptance, but unfortunately our culture of shaming and misrepresentation is disrespectful and unaccepting of anyone outside its echo chamber.

He says he wrote the memo to speak up for other Googlers who are 'not in this groupthink' and have felt 'isolated and alienated' by the company's culture.

Damore said that those with conservative views in Silicon Valley, ' feel like they have to stay in the closet' and 'mask' their true political opinions.

Despite what the public response seems to have been, I've gotten many†personal messages from fellow Googlers expressing their gratitude for bringing up these very important issues which they agree with but would never have the courage to say or defend because of our shaming culture and the possibility of being fired.

This needs to change.(1) People generally have good intentions, but we all have biases which are invisible to us.

Google CEO Sundar Pichai called the 10-page essay, which was leaked to the media on Sunday, 'not OK'.