Docker CEO: ‘We Do Not Tolerate Harassment’ by Barb Darrow @FortuneMagazine April 25, 2016, 1:48 PM EDT E-mail Tweet Facebook Linkedin Share icons Docker does not put up with harassment of any kind, chief executive Ben Golub said last week in a statement issued to the company’s Twitter feed. He was responding to a claim, also made on Twitter twtr by a third party, that a prominent female engineer at Docker left because of harassment. The engineer in question, Jessie Frazelle, left Docker (according to a Twitter post) on March 18 to join Mesosphere. Since that time, she has remained mum on the topic of her departure. Reached via (what else?) Twitter, Frazelle had no comment for this story. Docker had no additional comment. Yesterday was my last day at docker, but not farewell. To contributors & maintainers, I'll see you on the repo, IRC & at maintainer meetings — jessie frazelle (@frazelledazzell) March 19, 2016 Then on April 22, the same day Docker issued Golub’s statement, this from Frazelle: I lost something I loved so much and a small piece of my soul standing up for myself, and I just don't know if it was worth it. — jessie frazelle (@frazelledazzell) April 22, 2016 According to Golub’s post (shown below), Frazelle remains on good terms with the company. He did note that she had been subjected to harassment from “the community” and Docker hired private investigators and contacted the police to look into it. We do not and never have tolerated harassment. @Docker actively pursues all internal & external claims of harassment pic.twitter.com/OtyKXmHJhU — Docker (@docker) April 22, 2016 What is Gamergate and why should you care? Unfortunately, tales of sexual harassment, as well as discrimination based on age and/or race, are not new in the young-white-male-dominated arena that is Silicon Valley and other tech hotbeds. RadiumOne Board Tried to Cover Up CEO’s Domestic Violence Other tech companies including Github, Chef, and very recently Gravity4 have been hit by allegations of harassment. Dan Lyons’ book “Disrupted”—excerpted here—shows tech to be not particularly, um, welcoming, of older male workers either. Get Data Sheet, Fortune’s technology newsletter. All of those examples, along with the problem that is GamerGate, show tech as a not-very-hospitable place for those who are not young and white and male. This story was updated at 8:10 p.m. EDT with Frazelle’s April 22 comment on Twitter.