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She was an exemplary employee with a “perfect performance score.” Or at least she was until a male manager clandestinely demoted her score as a way of blocking her from transferring teams, because it made him “look good” to have women on his team while the company at large hemorrhaged women.When Fowler started at Uber, a quarter of the staff was female.“I kept pushing, until finally I was told that ‘performance problems aren’t always something that has to do with work, but sometimes can be about things outside of work or your personal life.’” Fowler went on to say that Uber’s staff was more than 25 percent female when she joined the company — but that it had dwindled to less than 6 percent by the time she tried to transfer.“Women were transferring out of the organization, and those who couldn’t transfer were quitting or preparing to quit,” she wrote.CEO Travis Kalanick said what Fowler described is “abhorrent and against everything Uber stands for and believes in.” “It’s the first time this has come to my attention so I have instructed Liane Hornsey our new Chief Human Resources Officer to conduct an urgent investigation into these allegations,” he told The Post in a statement.“We seek to make Uber a just workplace FOR EVERYONE and there can be absolutely no place for this kind of behavior at Uber — and anyone who behaves this way or thinks this is OK will be fired.” Fowler, who joined Uber as a site reliability engineer in November 2015, claimed her new manager sent her several inappropriate messages over the company chat on her first day on the job.Disturbing claims by a former Uber engineer alleging a company culture of sexual harassment and discrimination prompted the app’s chief executive to launch an “urgent” probe into the matter on Monday.
Fowler said she later realized when she met other women engineers in the company that her case was far from an isolated incident.
Uber also made headlines recently when Kalanick bowed to pressure and quit President Trump’s economic advisory council — after angry customers started the viral #delete Uber movement.
Susan Fowler worked as an engineer at Uber for a year — a “very, very strange year” — which began with her being sexually propositioned by a manager via the company’s chat platform and ended with her quitting after she was told she could be fired (illegally) for reporting a discriminating manager to HR.
Her manager told her a few days later that she was “on very thin ice” for going to HR — and that she’d be canned if she filed another complaint, she wrote.
“I had a new job offer in my hands less than a week later,” wrote Fowler, who joined Stripe in January.“It was clear that he was trying to get me to have sex with him, and it was so clearly out of line that I immediately took screenshots of these chat messages and reported him to HR.” She said she expected her complaints to be taken seriously, but was shocked at what the response was.