A former diversity recruiter at Google opened up about her termination from the company.

April Christina Curley, in a now-viral post on Twitter, detailed her experience at the tech giant. In the lengthy thread, she claimed Google engaged in racist hiring practices and sabotaged her efforts to increase minority representation.

“I'm finna tell yall why Google fired me — their MOST successful diversity recruiter in the history of their company — with the receipts to support that statement,” she wrote of her September termination.

Curley began working at Google in 2014, according to the thread. The recruiter, who is also Black and queer, claimed that white managers gaslit and insulted her on a regular basis, including relegating her Baltimorean accent as a “disability.” She also claimed the company never made any effort to include diversity hires before her tenure at the organization.

She expounded on Google's track record of hiring non-white recruits, and she claimed that it was through her work the company onboarded Black engineers from HBCUs. 

The former recruiter described how she advocated for Black and brown students, who were better qualified for positions that went to white recruits. She also shared an instance when she pleaded with recruitment teams to hire the candidates best-suited for the positions.

Curley alleged that several managers retaliated against her for calling out the discriminatory practices.

“I quickly became aware of all the racist s**t put in place to keep Black and brown students out of their pipeline. I routinely called out shady recruitment practices such as ‘screening out’ resumes of students with ‘unfamiliar’ school/university names,” she wrote. 

“Because of my adamant advocacy of Black and brown students to be fairly and justly considered for roles at Google, I experienced active abuse and retaliation from several managers who harassed me — and many other Black women,” she claimed.

Curley also reported that she was harassed by a male supervisor who crossed the line while inappropriately probing into her sex life. She was also allegedly subjected to endure her white coworker’s insecurities which prevented her from moving up Google’s corporate ladder. 

“This white woman also told me that she never felt comfortable supporting my work because she was 'intimidated' by me and therefore never considered me for leadership opportunities,” Curley wrote.

A 2020 study titled “Women In The Workplace” spotlighted the disproportionate number of Black women in corporate America that are less likely to be promoted, supported, or given mentorship to advance in the workplace over male, Latinx, Asian and white colleagues. The study goes on to describe the added barriers Black women face in the workplace with the onset of COVID-19.“Black women already face more barriers to advancement than most other employees. Today, they’re also coping with the disproportionate impact of Covid-19 on the Black community. And the emotional toll of repeated instances of racial violence falls heavily on their shoulders,” the report read. 

Google has not responded to Curley's accusations.