Andrew Liveris, chairman and CEO of Dow, previously said he would remain on the council, but released a statement condemning "hatred, racism and bigotry."
He released a second statement, this one after the manufacturing council was dissolved, saying that every member on the council condemned racism and bigotry, and that the council could not move forward in the current environment.
Several others who represented companies involved in the rubber industry remained on the council until its dissolution.
Jim Kamsickas, president, CEO and director of Dana Inc., released a statement following Trump announced the council would dissolve.
"At Dana, we are deeply concerned and saddened by the horrific events that occurred in Charlottesville this past weekend. Racism, bigotry, and violence have no place in our society," Kamsickas' statement read.
"As CEO, I will continue to strongly advocate for the important issues of diversity, tolerance, and inclusion."
Doug Oberhelman, former chairman and CEO of Caterpillar Inc. also remained on the council until its dissolution. Caterpillar released a statement Aug. 16 that read in part:
"At Caterpillar, there is nothing more important than Our Values—at their core we embrace the diversity and inclusion of all of our people. We appreciate and celebrate our differences. Our Values stand in stark contrast to the senseless acts of violence in Virginia. At Caterpillar there is no room for hatred, racism or intolerance."
Rich Kyle, Timken Co. president and CEO, also was on the council when it dissolved. As press time, he had issued no statements through Twitter or on the firm's media relations web pages.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk was the first to leave the council, resigning after Trump announced the U.S. would withdraw from the Paris climate agreement.
Mark Fields, former CEO of Ford Motor Co., left the board when he stepped down from his CEO position in May.