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A Flipkart exec calls the email -- which states that "beautiful women are more successful in their lives" -- a "big fail" and promises to investigate the matter.
Technically Incorrect: In response to criticism of an ad featuring a female engineer, the Twitter hashtag #Ilooklikeanegineer attracts pictures of the sort of people that some wouldn't expect.
Here we go again: Microsoft has apologised, and taken down a promo for the Xbox One that was criticised as sexist.
Facebook says users who share "cruel and insensitive content" will have to post it using their real names, in response to a campaign.
In the wake of its slightly perturbing Galaxy S4 launch, Samsung accepts criticism of a South African presentation that featured, yes, swimsuited dancers.
I don't get offended very often. But Samsung's long parade of '50s-era female stereotypes, in the midst of an entirely other long parade of bad stereotypes, just put me over the edge. Oh, they announced a phone? You'd barely know it.
Twitter hashtag #1reasonwhy has taken off, with men and women in the games industry explaining why it still has a long way to go.
For reasons not entirely obvious, Asus posts an image with a rather obviously sexist caption that attracts rather less favorable publicity.
Dell "sincerely apologizes" for offensive jokes by a moderator at its Copenhagen, Denmark, partner summit in April -- a few weeks later, and only on its Google+ page. Better than nothing, we suppose.
Dell hired a speaker with a known penchant for sexist humour to speak at a summit. Whatever Dell was trying to do, it backfired. Big time.