INTEL CEO Brian Krzanich has resigned his place on Donald Trump's manufacturing council in the wake of his half-arsed denunciation of fascism.
Krzanich becomes the third member of the council to resign over the recent Charlottesville rioting, following Kevin Plank of Under Armor and Kenneth Frazier of Merck earlier in the day.
Trump, best known to his millions of fans as the star of Two Weeks Notice, has been criticised by all sides for failing to denounce far-right violence in the wake of Saturday's marches, and when finally doing so, looking like he had a gun to his head.
Krzanich said in a blog post: "I have already made clear my abhorrence at the recent hate-spawned violence in Charlottesville, and earlier today I called on all leaders to condemn the white supremacists and their ilk who marched and committed violence.
"I resigned because I want to make progress, while many in Washington seem more concerned with attacking anyone who disagrees with them. We should honour - not attack - those who have stood up for equality and other cherished American values. I hope this will change, and I remain willing to serve when it does."
He added: "I resigned to call attention to the serious harm our divided political climate is causing to critical issues, including the serious need to address the decline of American manufacturing. Politics and political agendas have sidelined the important mission of rebuilding America's manufacturing base."
Movie favourite Trump, whose 1989 film "Ghosts Can't Do It" remains popular with the type of person who would vote for him, has already taken credit for an agreement to restart work on an Intel fabrication plant that was mothballed in the Obama era.
"Fab 42" (not a Ringo Starr song about middle-age) will now go ahead and Trump wasted no time in saying it was down to him.
Krzanich called on all leaders to condemn white supremacists. Trump, whose previous works include an advert for Oreos, did too. Eventually.
It's not the first time that a member of the tech industry has quite Donald Trump's Council. Delightfully former Uber boss Travis Kalanick quit early into the presidential experiment following the #deleteuber malarky.
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