US President Donald Trump ridiculed Google’s chief executive Sundar Pichai through a series of tweets on his official Twitter account, according to the Independent Web site.
In a series of tweets, the US president described how Google CEO Sander Pichai came to the White House and said, “How much he liked the president, and also described what I did well.”
Trump said he believed that Pitchai could have been lying about his relationship with the Chinese government and claimed he could have helped Hillary Clinton win.
…. are not planning to illegally subvert the 2020 Election that all has been said to the contrary. It all sounded good until I watched Kevin Cernekee, a Google engineer, say terrible things about what they did in 2016 and that they want to “Make sure that Trump losses …
– Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) August 6, 2019
Trump’s tweets represent a renewed attack on the search giant. Trump pointed out that he is seeking to increase the organization imposed on Google. The company has consistently denied the president’s claims of describing its findings as biased, as well as suggestions that it worked secretly with the Chinese military.
In July, when Trump had already filed unverified claims about Google, the company said: “As we said before, we are not working with the Chinese army.”
In the new series of tweets, Trump has made this claim again while making fun of “Sander Pichai worked in the Oval Office with great effort to explain how much he liked me, what a great job his administration was doing, that Google was not involved with the Chinese army, they did not help Hillary, they were not planning to sabotage the elections of 2020 illegally, despite everything that was said the opposite”.
In July, Mnuchin said he and Pichai had “direct discussions” and described Google’s work in China as “very small.”
Mnuchin’s comments came a week after investor Peter Till, one of Trump’s top technology supporters, accused Google of an undeclared relationship with China and urged the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the CIA to conduct an investigation.
The tech giant also faced extensive scrutiny of the project Dragonfly, which is said to be an initiative to build a search product for the Chinese market, which Google withdrew from it originally in 2010.