After Weinstein: 68 Men Accused of Sexual Misconduct and Their Fall From Power - The New York Times

In what appears to be a seismic shift in what behavior is tolerated in the workplace, a cascade of high-profile men, many in the entertainment and news media industries, have since been fired or forced to resign after accusations of sexual misconduct that ranged from inappropriate comments to rape.

Some high-profile cases are not on the lists below because the accusations of misconduct were not clearly sexual in nature and the men who were accused did not admit to sexual misconduct. For example, some men have been fired for “inappropriate behavior” or “misconduct,” but the details of their actions remain unclear. This page will be updated periodically.

The men in the list below have been fired, resigned or experienced similar professional fallout.

The men below, who have all also been accused of sexual misconduct, have experienced fallout short of resignation, such as being suspended.

Dayan Candappa, chief content officer of Newsweek Media Group and global editor in chief of the International Business Times, took a leave of absence after it was revealed that he was fired from his previous position as a top editor at Reuters because of accusations of sexual harassment. He has not responded to the accusations.

Ross Levinsohn, publisher and chief executive of The Los Angeles Times, was placed on an unpaid leave of absence after it was reported that he was sued for sexual harassment at two other companies.

Mario Testino and Bruce Weber, both fashion photographers, were accused by male models of sexual misconduct, which they both denied. Condé Nast said it would stop working with them “for the forseeable future.”

Ben Vereen, an actor and singer, was accused of sexual misconduct with several actresses, including forced kissing. Broadway San Diego, a production group, cut ties with Mr. Vereen, who apologized.

Thomas Roma, a documentary photographer and professor at Columbia University, had his show at the National Gallery of Art canceled after five women who had been his students accused him of sexual misconduct. Mr. Roma’s lawyer said that he disputes the accusations.

Charlie Hallowell, a chef and owner of three restaurants, stepped away from daily operations of his businesses after 17 women accused him of sexual harassment. Mr. Hallowell apologized.

Andrew Creighton, president of Vice Media, was placed on leave pending an internal review of a settlement he reached with a former employee who accused him of sexual harassment. Mr. Creighton apologized.

The artist Chuck Close had his show at the National Gallery of Art canceled and his self-portrait at Seattle University removed after accusations of sexual harassment by several women. He denied some of the accusations and also apologized.

Ken Friedman, a chef and restaurateur, took a leave of absence from the management of his restaurants after 10 women accused him of unwanted sexual advances. He has apologized.

Marshall Faulk, Heath Evans and Ike Taylor, analysts for NFL Network, were suspended pending investigations into accusations by a former coworker, who sued them for sexual harassment and assault. Eric Weinberger, a former NFL Network executive, was also named in the suit and suspended from his current position as president of the Bill Simmons Media Group. Mr. Weinberger, Mr. Taylor, and a representative for Mr. Faulk and Mr. Evans did not respond to requests for comment.

Jon Heely, the director of music publishing at Disney, has been suspended without pay during a criminal investigation into charges that he sexually abused two minors. Mr. Heely’s attorney denied the charges.

James Levine, a longtime conductor at the Metropolitan Opera, was suspended after four men accused him of abusing them. Mr. Levine denied the accusations.

Steven T. McLaughlin, a New York state assemblyman, was disciplined by an ethics committee for sexual harassment. He denied that the harassment occurred.

Andy Rubin, the creator of Android and a former executive at Google, took a leave of absence from his start-up after a report that he was involved in an inappropriate relationship with a female subordinate when he was at Google. Mr. Rubin’s spokesman disputed the report, and Mr. Rubin has since returned to work.

John Lasseterstepped away as head of Pixar and Walt Disney Animation for “a six-month sabbatical” after he was accused of sexual harassment. He apologized.

Glenn Thrush, a reporter at The New York Times, was suspended for two months and removed from the team covering the White House after being accused of sexual misconduct. He apologized.

Gary Goddard took a leave of absence from his production company, the Goddard Group, after two men accused him of sexually assaulting them when they were minors. An additional six men later accused him of the same. Mr. Goddard’s publicist denied the accusations.

Roy Moore, the former Republican nominee for a United States Senate seat in Alabama, had financing for his campaign withdrawn by the Republican National Committee and the National Republican Senatorial Committee after he was accused of sexual misconduct against teenage girls. Mr. Moore has denied the accusations and the Republican National Committee restored its support after he was endorsed by President Trump.

Tony Mendoza, a California state senator, was removed from his leadership positions and placed on a paid leave of absence pending an internal investigation into accusations of sexual harassment by three women. Mr. Mendoza disputed the accusations.

Jeffrey Tambor, an actor currently starring in the Amazon series “Transparent,” was accused of sexually harassing two women. He has denied the accusations and initially said, “I don’t see how I can return.” But a representative for Mr. Tambor has since said that he does not have plans to quit.

Jeff Hooverresigned from his position as speaker of Kentucky’s House of Representatives after a report that he settled sexual harassment claims made by an employee. Mr. Hoover, who remained in the Legislature as of Feb. 7 and plans to run for re-election, denied claims of harassment.

Brett Ratner, a producer and director, stepped away from all activities related to a $450 million agreement to cofinance films with Warner Bros. after he was accused of sexual assault or harassment by six women. A lawyer for Mr. Ratner denied the accusations.

Ken Baker, a journalist for the E! network, was pulled from the network’s shows while its parent company, NBCUniversal, investigated accusations that he had sexually harassed two women at the network. Mr. Baker said he was “disturbed by these anonymous allegations.” A third woman later accused him of inappropriate touching when they worked together at Us Weekly. In November, E! News and Mr. Baker decided to part ways, a decision they said was unrelated to the investigation.

James Toback, a screenwriter and director, was dropped by his agent after 38 women accused him of sexual misconduct. He denied the accusations in a profanity-laden interview with Rolling Stone. Since The Los Angeles Times published its investigation, hundreds of women have reached out to describe their encounters.