Exactly. Even with the convenient sale of shares Brian made Intel would have found a way to keep him on if Intel was doing well. The problem is for the last 6 years Intel has sailed along on their server business, but in the last 6 years, Intel is unable to execute it strategies. Be it their complete failure to penetrate the cell market dominated by ARM, thier terrible response to security vulnerabilities, unable to execute the 10nm, falling behind NVIDIA in AI and autonomous car markets, Intel's only bright point is their server presence. AMD's EPYC response is eroding away this last support for Intel. I am not saying Intel is dead, they have significant monetary, personnel, and IP capital, but they need to wake up and respond to the alarms that have been sounding for the last few years. That is why Intel desided Brian had to go.