The same goes for Charney — according to those who fired him, this move had been a longtime coming, but they faced insufficient evidence for filing for his termination granted there had been sexual harassment suits brought against him, but unfortunately nothing stuck. Predators like these people are often serial offenders. That might happen. The bad guy might win and get off scot-free. But by not going through the court system, other women are made susceptible and these misbehaving men get another green-light to continue their attacks against others.
Hopefully, some women will give courts a chance, and bring their claims to a setting where these perpetrators can receive the legal punishment they deserve. By Katie Gonzalez. The court system needs to be amended, not ignored altogether. Actor Anthony Rapp told Buzzfeed that Spacey made a sexual advance on him three decades ago when Rapp was More than a dozen other individuals subsequently came forward with claims of sexual harassment or assault, including an anonymous former actor who said Spacey tried to rape him when he was Fallout: Spacey apologized to Rapp and also came out as gay, which was widely criticized.
Netflix since announced that "House of Cards" would end and halted production on the sixth and final season. The Old Vic theater in London, where Spacey was artistic director, also opened a confidential tip line. Five women accused C. The comedian later admitted the allegations were true in a statement, stopping short of apologizing for the behavior. Dustin Hoffman. Anna Graham Hunter, who worked with Hoffman as a production assistant, said Hoffman attempted to grope her four times and made a lewd comment while on set.
Jeremy Piven. Actress Cassidy Freeman later accused Piven of "predatory behavior. Westwick denied the allegations, calling them "provably untrue. Fallout: Westwick said he was "cooperating with the authorities" on an investigation to clear his name. Andy Dick. Roy Price. Chris Savino. Fallout: Nickelodeon fired Savino, but will continue to air and produce the show. Savino has since apologized. Andrew Kramer. Lionsgate international COO Kramer was investigated for an accusation of inappropriate behavior toward a female assistant.
Three women anonymously spoke with TheWrap claiming Baker, an E! News correspondent, sent inappropriate text messages and in one instance groped a woman at a party. Fallout : E! Ben Affleck. Burton and I sincerely apologize. Andy Signore. Actor Tyler Cornell filed a police report claiming the agent sodomized him. And teen Brady Lindsey described predatory behavior by Grasham. Rick Najera. Actress Rachel Bloom sent an email to participants warning of his behavior. David Corn. Mother Jones' Washington Bureau Chief was investigated for the second time in three years for claims of inappropriate physical conduct and "rape jokes" in light of two emails from former staffers in and , according to Politico.
Fallout : Mother Jones' CEO said that in the initial investigation, they determined there was "no misconduct. Kirt Webster. Former country singer Austin Rick accused Webster, a veteran Nashville publicist, of repeatedly sexually assaulting, drugging and violating him in when Rick was Fallout : Webster will step down from his company Webster Public Relations and the company's name will be changed.
Three additional women later accused Guillod of rape. Fallout : Guillod announced he would take an immediate leave of absence from the company.
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Barth also approached the LAPD to revive her attempt to bring criminal charges. Several female employees at The New Republic, where Fish is president and publisher, came forward about workplace interactions that have made "an uncomfortable environment," according to the New York Times. Fallout : The magazine's owner Win McCormack asked Fish to remain on a leave of absence, pending an investigation. Actor Terry Crews disclosed on Twitter that a Hollywood executive "groped his privates," and he named Venit and described in detail to Good Morning America his accusation.
The agency stripped him of his position as head of the motion picture group but has kept him as an agent. The legendary former New Republic editor responded to multiple allegations of sexual harassment with a statement saying, "For my offenses against some of my colleagues in the past I offer a shaken apology and ask for their forgiveness. Fallout: The financial backer of a culture magazine Wieseltier had planned to launch announced that the magazine was suspended.
Rolling Stone founder Jann Wenner was accused of offering to trade sex for work by freelance journalist Ben Ryan. Wenner acknowledged the incident but denied any instance of quid pro quo. Fallout : Warner Bros. Television fired Kreisberg. Jeffrey Tambor. Van Barnes, a transgender actress and former assistant to Tambor, posted a private accusation to her social media but had no additional comment for the media. Trace Lysette , another "Transparent" actress, also came forward claiming Tambor sexually harassed her. Fallout: Amazon is conducting an investigation. Following reports that the show was exploring options to write Tambor's character out of the show, Tambor issued a statement stepping away from the show, though Amazon and Tambor have not come to an official decision to part ways.
Following Dreyfuss coming out in support of his son Harry's accusations against Kevin Spacey, writer Jessica Teich told Vulture that while working together, Dreyfuss exposed himself to her, made numerous advances over months and created an unsafe work environment. Actor Anthony Edwards said producer and director Goddard molested him when he was a child and raped his friend over the course of several years. Goddard's publicist Sam Singer "unequivocally" denied the accusation and said Goddard was a "mentor, teacher and a friend" to Edwards. Model Scott R. Brunton told THR that after two drinks with Takei, he passed out and awoke with his pants down around his ankles and Takei was "groping my crotch and trying to get my underwear off.
Fallout : Takei said he was "shocked and bewildered" by the claims. A recent clip from the Howard Stern Show in which the host and Takei talk about grabbing men's genitals has since gone viral. Former intern Amy Rose Spiegel accused Blackwell, Billboard's Chief Strategy Officer, of sexually harassing her when she was 19, along with other women who reported directly to him. Fallout: Blackwell resigned from his position with Billboard. New York Times political reporter Glenn Thrush was accused of sexual misconduct by several female journalists.
Vox had obtained text messages between Thrush and a year-old journalist in a larger report alleging unwanted groping and kissing. Thrush issued a full statement he's never offered mentorship or advice with an expectation of something in return. Radio host Leeann Tweeden said sitting U. A second woman also came forward accusing Franken of inappropriately grabbing her.
Six women in all came forward. Franken also apologized to Tweeden though he denied the specifics of some of the accusations against him. Actress Aurora Perrinaeu filed a police report accusing "Girls" writer and executive producer Murray Miller of raping her when she was underage.
Ryan Seacrest was accused by an "E! News" wardrobe stylist of inappropriate behavior. The accusations have not been made public. Fallout: CAA fired Mitchell following an internal investigation. Your experience is no less valid if you are not able to speak up.
We support you and fight for you, too. Amber Lough says. Nita Tyndall says. Kristi Cook says. To all the brave women speaking out, I believe you. I admire your courage. Tiffany Meuret says. Tanya Seale says. If you look at the last two big conferences, female keynotes dominate. In LA, it was almost all female one exception and at the winter conference it was a different format that I think only had one opening keynote and one closing keynote. In that case, it was one male and one female. It does feel as if changes have happened perhaps belatedly due to your willingness to raise issues!
Our world has been slow to change. But I'm very hopeful that things are speeding up. I'm super grateful that this topic has a big spotlight on it. I find myself to be constantly in a state of anger toward the misogyny in America. We need women to feel safe. Believe me, I don't want to sugar-coat any organization. And I'll do my best to encourage speed: Humorous I hope side note, every year I help with a local writing conference and a few times we've realized almost too late that we haven't invited any males as faculty. We do try for a balanced, diverse faculty, but sometimes it takes us a while to get it right: Humans Thank you for all that you did and likely still do to affect change.
Karen Rivers says. I am so sorry this happened to you. I want to gather all of us together and form a mighty wall through which these men can no longer have access to us, our bodies or even our books. Standing with you. Thank you. I know him well, and have for ten years—long before he was famous—and I believe every one of the complaints about him. Sarah says. To any who would like to see SCBWI do better, they are currently creating a stronger policy and better reporting procedure.
Please contact the organization with your thoughts, complaints, offers of help, stories of what happened. They are ready and willing to both listen and act. It is not easy to come forward. Rin Chupeco says. I am so sorry, and want to add my support for all the brave people speaking out with others in this thread.
We are listening, we hear you, and we support you. One suggestion: stop having business meetings in bars. The amount of drinking at these conferences is pretty off putting when what I wanted to do was talk kid lit. The drunken behaviotr of some board members is legendary and just laughed off. And if you do not want to participate you do not meet industry professionals.
I believe the women who are speaking up because after a life time in various situations and work environments the stories ring absolutely plausible. I am so sorry for the smack down on your confidence, security and hopes. Get supportive counsel however you can. Do not carry it around with you as an unhealed wound is my unsolicited advice. All this confirms my decision to epublish my own books. At leat the success or lack of will be my own and not hinge on the whims of sexually distracted people.
CommaGirl says. How about the publishing execs who have overstepped the bounds of decency over the years? We all know them. But all are afraid to speak out given the size of this industry. Anon Anon says. The man was Stephan Pastis. Mia Siegert says. Kate Gilbert says. Thank you to all for speaking out despite how painful it surely is to revisit this disgusting behavior and its aftereffects.
Tara Dairman says. Far and Away Me Too says.
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Oh, yes Diaz, et al. Anyway, we showed up knowing we'd have to dodge the entrance police, but Diaz greeted us and, of course, we knew his work, who he was, but not really WHO he was We went because--again--direct access to the faculty, free food, free booze. So, my cover fee was well covered within that first hour. Diaz sauntered off with other women, and our group disseminated, talking with the best in the industry behind those velvet ropes.
Then another illustrator--a very well-respected illustrator--kept buying me drinks, asked for my number because I was "beautiful" and then we discussed a host of things, and he asked for my number. I obliged, but then he texted me for well over a week after the conference. I mean, he texted like a man-puppy who refused to pee on someone else's territory, until he eventually kept on, even inviting me to his home several states to the south , with additional invitations to travel with him.
Despite all of my "no's" not to mention all of the messages I ignored. I still don't feel badly about not re-newing my SCBWI membership much less crashing the party that night. Oh, and at least one of the men mentioned in the comments above is on faculty in one of the kid-lit MFA programs--exposed to new, eager writers. What will the deans do about this?
What will the kid-lit community do about this? Ladies who are coming forward? You are here. You rock. And WE believe you. And for those apologists--if you lack empathy on a message board, I can't imagine what your fiction lacks Dear god. Katie L. Carroll says. I want to add my support to those who are speaking out and to those who can't. MeToo says.
I completely understand why you would warn people away from bars, and of course you are right that drinking leads to bad behavior. But when networking is happening in a bar, women need to be in bars. They shouldn't have to miss out on these opportunities just to say safe. The responsibility is not on them. It's on the men who MAKE those spaces unsafe.
This sort of behavior is fraught with the potential for damage on all sides.
Vicky Lorencen says. This news feels like a smack the forehead moment for me--"Duh! Of course!
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I am part of an industry with an immense imbalance of power, and I don't mean between men and women exclusively, but between the established insiders and the throngs of inexperienced ambitious people who desperately want to be on the inside much like the entertainment industry. Clearly, some insiders choose to abuse that power for their own perverse purposes. I remain confident that the overwhelming majority of writers and illustrators, both established and newbies, are the very giving, good people I assume them to be, but I was a fool to believe children's publishing was somehow encased in a candy coated bubble.
This realization grieves and angers me, but it also motivates me to listen to and support those brave individuals who come forward to tell us the Truth. My heartfelt thanks to all of you who have come forward so that we deal with reality, no matter how shattering or painful.
I hope the days ahead will help you to feel empowered and bring you a sense of healing so that you can continue to create your art and stories for the sake of all children who need them. I realize after re-re-revising the original post--how I've glossed over the physical--the hand under the table on my upper thigh, not once, or twice, but four times after the phone number exchange.
The creepy uncle-like kiss on each cheek goodbye. The self-invite to return with me to my hotel room, etc. Every time from me--no, no, stop, good night--etc. Heather Petty says. I'm in awe of the courage shown here and elsewhere. I stand with those who were harassed. I've got your back. Tara Lazar says. Thank you to those who are speaking out and speaking up. You are brave and what you have to say is important. Donalyn Miller says. Thank you to everyone who as spoken out. Professional organizations must develop codes of conduct, explicit sexual harassment and abuse policies, and reporting procedures.
I have contacted several professional organizations this weekend inquiring about their policies and encouraging them to make their current policies more visible if they have them or to develop them immediately. Conference attendees and organization members should not be prey for abusers. Shevi says. Anon MeToo says. I was not in Anne's survey but one of the stories sounded almost identical to mine. My harasser was James Dashner.
He preys on female debut authors. Brenda Ferber says. Thank you for your courage. Naming names protects other would-be victims. Tracy Abell says. Thank you for naming names and dragging the ugly into the light. You are brave women. I believe you and stand in solidarity with you. Barber says. As a teacher of our future generations of human beings, I thank all of the brave people who are speaking up. I will be listening and watching, and will no longer support - through purchases or book talks - those who use their power to harass or oppress others.
JaneDoe says. Anonymous, the person at Philomel is the publisher. He was lightly reprimanded for his behavior. Tasslyn says. I've learned my intentions and the good I may do in the world on an individual basis doesn't make the hurt I've done to someone any less. In fact, noting all the good I've done in my apology for hurting them actually often makes the person I have hurt feel worse. Laura Shovan says.
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Thank you to everyone speaking up and sharing your stories. I hope your bravery helps shift our industry's practice of turning a blind eye to harassment. As others have mentioned, I'd like to see SCBWI pay more attention to the way that male authors and illustrators are elevated at conferences. But the publishing industry itself is one of the structures upholding this practice.
Publishers know that the majority of teachers and librarians who talk about, buy, and gate-keep children's literature are women. They have a history of playing up the sex appeal of men in our industry -- especially attractive young men -- in order to sell books.
That is a large part of the problem. Another Writer says. I want to add that probably MOST conference attendees are not pre-warned about potential abusers. I've never heard the whispers. SCBWI and other conferences need clear policies and procedures around abuse for conferences and mentorships so that no one has to rely upon being in the "right" group to be forewarned.
The burden should not be on the potential victims. Pamela says. For those who have named names--I believe you. For those who do not feel ready or safe to name names--I believe you too. You are all very, very strong. I wasn't in the survey, but I was harassed by Diaz. And I am leaving my real name because I believe that it is important to be as transparent as possible when making these accusations. But I also have deep respect for the people posting anonymously for whatever reason they feel they need to.
Jen Petro-Roy says. Thank you to all those speaking up and who do not yet feel safe to speak up. I am in awe of your bravery. Anne Marie Pace says. Arie Wolff says. I am very nervous posting this I feel scared I might be tracked down. I have had a terrible experience with trying to tell people because she's a woman. It's known among a very small circle, and I'm sorry for those it hurts. I was a teenager, and I'm enby. I was sexually harassed by Tristina Wright. It went on for a long time.
I eventually had to delete my social media accounts and restart under a new name. She has a reputation among young people on social media. After her appearances on the conference circuit for her debut book it was known. Steer clear, especially if you are young, thin, and have long hair. She has a type and she is relentless. Another author says. Many of us have heard or experienced these stories for years and I believe everyone speaking up today. Thank you for your honesty and bravery. What I want to discuss at some point is how the women in our business fawn over men in our business, often giving men an advantage at the publishing house level and beyond that.
Kelly Jensen did great work many years ago when she researched how many awards go to men when our business is largely comprised of women. Articles have been written about how we praise male authors for children so much more because men working for children are seen as exceptional somehow simply because they are men who care about children. Women of publishing, I believe it's time to stop putting men in publishing on a pedestal. It's time to judge work based on the quality of the work, not on who wrote it.
We need to have this conversation and stop pretending that this isn't happening. It's part of what led us here. If we're going to pull the cover off now, then we need to talk about why there was cover in the first place. Rebecca Mahoney says. Thank you all for your bravery and I'm so sorry that you've been forced to contend with this. Besides being sexist, SCBWI is a buddy buddy club with the exact same industry insiders trotted out year after year. And if they are all friends, how can leadership be trusted to enact the harassment policies?
Or is your choice of handle already anonymous enough to protect yourself? Arie Wolff, I'm so sorry to hear about what you went through. I know how difficult it is, as a woman to tell people you were sexually harassed by another woman.
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I've been through it too, in a different industry. Applauding the courage of all the brave women here who are speaking out and appreciating those who are naming names to warn others. Very much hoping the celebrated male authors who have perpetrated these abuses will no longer be celebrated, although that remains to be seen Enough is Enough says. I saw Alexie speak at a library conference several years ago, and I saw the way he interacted with the mostly female attendees before and after his talk. That he has sexually harassed people is not at all surprising to me.
I believe you and I'm sorry you had to deal with that. I feel like it's worth mentioning that a lot of abusers tend to have a crowd of people that they never show this behavior to, specifically so that they will have a human shield when allegations pop up. If someone is outed as a harasser or abuser and you never witnessed any of those behaviors, that was most likely a deliberate choice that this harasser made in order to protect himself from future consequences.
By "those men named," are you referring to the men in the original article, or is SCBWI planning to include any of the men who have been named in this comment thread as well?
December 1, 2017
I know I for one would not be comfortable spending my money and my time to attend a conference where any of these men were present. Anony Gal says. An account from a former friend I no longer speak to: when she met Chris Howard of Rootless and Night Speed fame at an event, he was very flirtatious with her despite him being married.
I've got the messages from our conversation in my email account. I've already said the same thing off-anon on my own accounts, I'm simply posting it here for anyone else he might have done the same with. Natasha Yim says. Yes, the perpetrators need to be confronted and exposed and their heinous acts punished, but in my long-time experience with SCBWI and as an author who has attended numerous conferences, workshops, presentations etc. However, we need to stand together to help those who have been harrassed find the support and strength to stand up to their harrassers and bring their situations to light.
But let's deal with it one situation at a time and not discount the time and efforts of the many kidlit industry professionals, many of whom are unpaid volunteers at these events. You have your bad apples but you also have those who work tirelessly for the good of the whole, such as Lin Oliver and her team. Lin is crafting a more transparent SCBWI policy on sexual harrassment so there will be stronger guidance and stricter parameters going forth.
At the end of the residency, he initiated an unwanted hug which he held too long, and then used as cover for nibbling my earlobe. I heard about Jay Asher back in It is so well known, his agent HAS to know. I'm quite disappointed in her, and in anybody who has supported his career in any way. And it is almost impossible to believe the SCBWI conference organizers didn't know about his behavior either. ZachEstel says. To all of those speaking out: I hear you, I believe you.
I am listening. Anonymously attacking an individual without credibility is also harassing, but in a different way. It is unfair that we can ruin the reputation of someone just by publicly claiming that they harassed us. Kudos for raising awareness to the issue, but un-kudos for not holding the proper accountability line for those that you have let participate in this allegation with you.
Sexual harassment is very bad. No question. False allegations are also very bad. So many of these accounts also hold very little or zero authority or opportunity nuances. Otherwise, you may want to reclaim your comments. Be warned, libel and defamation are not legal if untrue and thus you place yourself at risk by publicly harassing a harasser without basis.
If your comments cause damages to any of the named authors, be prepared to defend them. If your story is false, recant it. Remove it. Flirting is not illegal. If your story is true, come out with it. Reveal yourself! Be brave just as all the many women have over the last several months! If you are confident you have sexually harassed, and you are willing to smear a name over it, then out with it!
Tell the world your story and hold those disgusting men accountable! Sarah Prineas says. To those who can speak up: I believe you and support you entirely. To those who can't speak up: I support you entirely, too. Lisa Mantchev says. And yet YOU didn't sign your name to your post, and you have even less at risk. Stop victim blaming. Stop putting the onus on the harassed instead of the harassers. Predators get away with predatory behavior because their actions are protected by posts and people exactly like these. Funny how you're talking about people coming out with it when you don't even post your own name.
There's no room for apologists here. Kristin Anderson says. To those of you sharing stories of harassment and abuse: I believe you, and I'm here for you. Reveal yourself too then if it's so easy??? Stop trying to intimidate victims into recanting or staying quiet. What you;re doing is so transparent. To everyone posting your stories: I believe you and so do a lot of people. You're not alone.
If it was safe to make these reports on the record, many people would already have done so. If there was reason to believe these reports would be taken seriously, many people would already have made their reports official. There are people who can't afford to bring the law into it; that doesn't mean nothing happened to them. There are people for whom describing the details of what happened is re-traumatizing.
That doesn't mean nothing happened to them. If you want these stories to be made with names, on the record, then the best thing you can do is work toward making the industry -- and the world -- a place where it's safe to report behavior. The first step toward doing that is to take reports seriously, even when they're anonymous, and understand that they may be anonymous for good reason. Suggesting that people are making false reports and demanding people who've been harassed open themselves up to more potential harassment by going on the record does the opposite of that.
At this time, what we need most is to stand together. Heather W. Petty says. You posted this mess anonymously. What are you afraid of? Why not attach your real name to it? That's why these women remain anonymous. They are protecting themselves the way you are. Only, they're protecting themselves from an actual threat, not just being a hypocritical coward. What's your name?
You certainly can't be sued for slander by posting this comment, why aren't you putting your name behind it? This original comment is reprehensible. And frankly, very suspicious as something that an accused harasser might write. Legal and not legal is only a small part of the question. Power and power differentials is a huge part of sexual harrassment and problematic sexist and racist behavior. Power is defined by practice and policy of a group of people or institutions or profession. Systems need to be changed. Anne's article and the people who bravely stepped forward to share deserve huge credit for raising this difficult and complex issue inspite of not being believed, not being trusted, told they just misterpreted flirting behavior or heard a bad joke or couldn't take a joke.
And support you. Laurie says. Sad but not surprised. Writing conferences are venues where being published or working in publishing brings great privilege. A number of years ago SCBWI instituted color-coded name tages to distinguish between published and aspiring writers. I never thought this was a good idea, and it seems like an even worse one now. I am grateful to everyone speaking out; it's the only way we will ever change the culture.
They know. The question remains as to when they knew and when they acted. I guess I posted in the wrong place. Lauren Eldridge says. So many brave colleagues - there are thousands of us that believe you and we stand with you. Your scare tactics and pseudo-legalese are amusing at best, and perhaps frightening, at worst. Why would anyone who has been harassed have to reveal themselves?
Because "you've been informed" that these men can track those who have come forward? So, multiple women are just out for these guys, huh? Who are you working for? It reeks. And release details? Out with it? It is up to the individual--and not your command--to release what she feels she wants to.
But that you're threatening "libel" is interesting Do we have a lawyer here or a wanna be? And for you to write: "So many of these accounts also hold very little or zero authority or opportunity nuances--" First, what does that mean? I won't reveal my name to you nor my profession, but let's just say, I'm an expert, and your words are empty rhetoric, echoing around all of us. Relying on empty commands masked as a call to arms. It's cheap, yet predictable, apologist. Your tough exterior ain't foolin' anyone, so you can take those imperative statements and re-direct them towards, I don't know these men or, y'know, yourself--who has chosen to replace any semblance of a name with emojis.
You command that we reveal ourselves while you hide behind a row of emojis. Redirect your energy towards the men who have been accused--accused again, and again and again and again. First off, it's not necessarily that easy to track someone from the IP a website logs. Second, if anyone is worried about being tracked, friend me on FB if we're not already friends , and I'll tell you how to easily spoof your IP address so that you can't be tracked. I'm sick to death of hearing people make the complaint that "you can't even touch a woman's shoulders without being accused of sexual harassment these days!
You know how to keep from being accused of sexual harassment for touching a person who didn't want you to touch them? Make not touching people your default. If you want to touch someone, ask. If they say no, don't. It really is that simple. Janani says. To the victims speaking up and to those who aren't, to those of you being forced to relive your trauma, I believe you I believe you I believe you.
I stand by you. I'm so sorry this happened to you. You have my support. Stephen, thanks so much. This is something I've worried about, but don't know enough about the technology to have answers for. I doubt she cares, tbf. And Maggie Stievfater is problematic re: woc too. So having a sexual harasser on top of other harassers is probably not a problem for her. Ruth McNally Barshaw says. Tristina Wright says. Hi, I have no idea who you are. Perhaps you're a member of the group who's been sending me death threats and telling me to get out of YA entirely "or else.
I'm disabled. To do so would've caused me extraordinary amounts of pain and discomfort. Not to mention the weeks of recovery afterward.
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