The author of a 10-page anti-diversity manifesto, titled “Google’s Ideological Echo Chamber,” has been fired from the company as of Monday evening, according to Bloomberg. The ex-Google software engineer has been named as James Damore by Motherboard, who originally broke the story Saturday.

The 3,300-word document has prompted comment from Google CEO, Sundar Pichai, who has cut his family vacation short to address the issue, according to CNN Money.

Read: Google Anti-Diversity Manifesto Sparks Response From Company's VP Of Diversity

"Our job is to build great products for users that make a difference in their lives," Pichai wrote in a statement obtained by Recode. "To suggest a group of our colleagues have traits that make them less biologically suited to that work is offensive and not OK."

The manifesto primarily detailed Damore’s opinions on biological differences between the genders being the reason for disparities in the number of women working in technology related professions, as well as for the gender pay gap.  Motherboard has now obtained a version of the manifesto, which was originally shared as a Google Doc file, and includes links and citations from publications and sources including the Wall Street Journal, Quillette, and Wikipedia.

The document has stirred comments from present and former Google employees, who have spoken out both against and in favor of Damore’s opinions. In particular, the ex-Googler stressed that Google employees with conservative viewpoints are not given the freedom to express their opinions. However, Pichai stated in his memo that with his manifesto, the engineer violated Google’s code of conduct.

Read: Apple, Google, Facebook, Amazon Spent $13 Million Lobbying Trump And DC

Google’s newly appointed Vice President of Diversity, Integrity & Governance, Danielle Brown issued a statement Saturday addressing the manifesto and also citing Google’s code of conduct.

Google’s latest diversity report indicates the company is comprised of 69 percent men and 31 percent women, with its tech related roles being performed by 80 percent of men and 20 percent of women.