On Thursday and Friday, some Google employees said they were discouraged over how millions of dollars were paid to some of the executives charged with harassment, although the company fended off complaints from former employees and the US Department of Labor claiming they had underpaid women. Google said in the past that it had "no significant difference" in the pay between men and women in the company.
Other employees said they were trying to calculate how many hours of work they would have spent on getting the $ 90 million that Mr. Rubin received in his exit package. Mr Rubin has denied any wrongdoing and said that the report on his compensation is a "wild exaggeration".
Some workers said they wanted more data on how many claims were investigated How many were found credible before the 48 people were quit while others questioned the promotion and recruitment system, which allowed 13 people to be senior To become employees who were harassed in the first place.
Liz Fong-Jones, Google Engineer for more than a decade and workplace activist, in a Tweet that judgments about wrongdoing claims can be tarnished by a person's boss feeling she could "afford" to lose this person. In the case of Mr Rubin and others, she said, Mr Page was put in the limelight.
"The decision maker must have been Larry Page," Ms. Fong-Jones wrote. "The money stops there."
At a Google employee meeting on Thursday, hours after Alphabet reported another quarter of the blockbuster earnings, Mr. Page spoke with staff members Mr. Pichai and Mrs. Naughton. It was not clear how they responded to the employee's question, but the executives made a conciliatory tone, according to the comments received from The Times.
During the meeting, Mr. Page and Mr. Pichai did not comment on specific cases of misconduct. Mr. Pichai pointed out that, according to the comments, Google made some "important changes" to deal with harassment cases.