Since the New York Times and The New Yorker first published allegations of sexual harassment and rape against Harvey Weinstein by Rose McGowan, Gwyneth Paltrow, Ashley Judd and dozens of others, the disgraced producer has been fired from his company and Manhattan district attorney Cyrus Vance is reportedly seeking an indictment against him.
A new report from Ronan Farrow in The New Yorker also details Weinstein’s alleged and elaborate efforts to silence journalists and accusers. The former movie executive denies the new accusations and “any allegations of non-consensual sex,” but said in a statement to the Times that, “I appreciate the way I’ve behaved with colleagues in the past has caused a lot of pain, and I sincerely apologize for it.”
The Weinstein scandal has sparked a national conversation about sexual misconduct and prompted others to come forward with accusations ranging from groping to rape against prominent men, including former Gossip Girl actor Ed Westwick, House of Cards star Kevin Spacey, actor Ben Affleck and former President George H. W. Bush.
These are the men who have been accused of sexual misconduct after the Harvey Weinstein allegations.
59. John Lasseter
The head of Pixar and Walt Disney Animations Studio is taking a leave of absence following “difficult,” “painful” conversations and “missteps,” he wrote in a letter to staff, according to The Hollywood Reporter. The Toy Story and Toy Story 2 director was reportedly accused of making unwanted advances and remarks on appearances towards colleagues and collaborators.
In his memo, Lasseter apologized for any actions, saying, “I’ve been giving a lot of thought to the leader I am today compared to the mentor, advocate and champion I want to be. It’s been brought to my attention that I have made some of you feel disrespected or uncomfortable. That was never my intent.”
A spokesperson from Disney emailed the following statement to TIME: “We are committed to maintaining an environment in which all employees are respected and empowered to do their best work. We appreciate John’s candor and sincere apology and fully support his sabbatical.”
58. John Conyers
The top Democrat on the House Judiciary Committee has been accused of making sexual advances toward female members of his staff, according to BuzzFeed News. Affidavits from former staffers published by the news site allege that the longest-serving member in the House of Representatives requested sexual favors and inappropriately touched female staffers. He also allegedly asked one staff member to transport and contact women with whom she believed the Congressman was having affairs with.
In 2015, through Congress’s Office of Compliance, Conyers settled a wrongful dismissal complaint with a former employee “because she would not succumb to [his] sexual advances.” In a statement, Conyers admits to settling the claim, but “vehemently denies” any of the sexual misconduct claims. The settlement, which totaled over $27,000, was paid for through Conyers’s office budget, according to BuzzFeed.
His statement added: “To the extent the House determines to look further at these issues, I will fully cooperate with an investigation.”
Conyers’s office did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
57. Charlie Rose
Longtime television host Charlie Rose was accused by eight women of making lewd phone calls to them, walking around naked in their presence and groping their breasts and genital areas in incidents ranging from the 1990s to 2011, the Washington Post reported on Nov. 20.
“It is essential that these women know I hear them and that I deeply apologize for my inappropriate behavior,” Rose said in a statement to the Post. “I am greatly embarrassed. I have behaved insensitively at times, and I accept responsibility for that, though I do not believe that all of these allegations are accurate. I always felt that I was pursuing shared feelings, even though I now realize I was mistaken.”
56. Ryan Seacrest
A former wardrobe stylist for Ryan Seacrest recently came forward to accuse the longtime radio and TV host of misconduct, although details about the accusation and her identity are still unclear.
In a statement, Seacrest said the stylist, who worked for him at E! News a decade ago, had claimed Seacrest “behaved inappropriately toward her.” Seacrest apologized if he “made her feel anything but respected” but denied the “reckless allegations” she made. The American Idol host said he plans to cooperate with “any corporate inquiries.”
55. Russell Simmons
Model Keri Claussen Khalighi claimed Russell Simmons pulled off her clothes and coerced her into performing oral sex on him in his apartment in 1991 while Brett Ratner looked on, according to the Los Angeles Times. Khalighi, who was 17 at the time, also said Simmons later briefly penetrated her without her consent while she was in the shower.
Representatives for Simmons pointed TIME to the entrepreneur’s statement on Twitter, where he “completely and unequivocally” denies the “horrendous allegations of non-consensual sex” made against him.
Simmons said he knows Khalighi and remembers spending that weekend with her nearly three decades ago. “Everything that happened between us 26 years ago was completely consensual and with Keri’s full participation,” he said. “I’m deeply saddened and truly shocked to learn of Keri’s assertions as to what happened over the course of that weekend.”
54. Glenn Thrush
On Nov. 20, the New York Times suspended Glenn Thrush, its White House correspondent and a leading political reporter for the paper, after a Vox report detailed allegations of sexual misconduct from several women. Vox, which spoke to three unidentified accusers, said the incidents ranged from “unwanted groping” to “wet kisses out of nowhere” to “hazy sexual encounters that played out under the influence of alcohol.” The writer of the Vox story, Laura McGann, who previously worked with Thrush at Politico, also accused Thrush of unwanted advances. “I was wearing a skirt, and he put his hand on my thigh. He started kissing me,” she wrote. “I pulled myself together and got out of there, shoving him on my way out.”
“The behavior attributed to Glenn in this Vox story is very concerning and not in keeping with the standards and values of The New York Times,” the newspaper said in a statement. “We intend to fully investigate and while we do, Glenn will be suspended.”
In a statement, Thrush blamed his behavior over the past several years on his heavy drinking and apologized to “any woman who felt uncomfortable in my presence.”
“Any behavior that makes a woman feel disrespected or uncomfortable is unacceptable,” he said. “I have done things that I am ashamed of, actions that have brought great hurt to my family and friends.”
Thrush said he would soon begin out-patient treatment for alcoholism. “I am working hard to repair the damage I have done,” he said.
Thrush also denied McGann’s allegations. “My recollection of my interactions with Laura differs greatly from hers – the encounter was consensual, brief, and ended by me,” he said.
53. Jameis Winston
The NFL said it was an investigating the Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback for allegedly groping an Uber driver in 2016, BuzzFeed reports. The woman told BuzzFeed that Winston “reached over and he just grabbed my crotch” while stopped in the drive-through lane of a Mexican restaurant.
Uber told BuzzFeed it banned Winston from the service. The Buccaneers said it was “obtaining further information” on the incident. An agent for Winston denied the claim. “We categorically deny this allegation,” the agent said. “It is our understanding the uber driver was unable to identify the specific individual who allegedly touched this driver inappropriately. The only reason his name is being dragged in to this is that his uber account was used to call the ride.” The agent did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
In December 2016, Winston settled a lawsuit with a woman who accused him of raping her in 2012 while they were students at Florida State. Winston denied the allegation and said that the sex was consensual.
52. Sylvester Stallone
The Daily Mail reported that it had obtained a police report filed by a 16-year-old girl alleging that the Rocky actor had assaulted her in the late 1980s. The woman ultimately denied to press charges, according to The Daily Mail. The Las Vegas Police Department told The Hollywood Reporter that the police report “appears to be authentic” in its style, but there is no record of the report “given the time which has passed.”
“This is a ridiculous, categorically false story,” a spokesperson for Stallone told The Hollywood Reporter. “No one was ever aware of this story until it was published today, including Mr. Stallone. At no time was Mr. Stallone ever contacted by any authorities or anyone else regarding this matter.” The spokesperson did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
51. Ron Jeremy
More than a dozen women accused the porn star of sexual misconduct, Rolling Stone reported. The allegations include multiple accusations of rape, as well as groping and sucking a woman’s breast without her consent.
In a statement sent to Rolling Stone, Jeremy denied the allegations. “These allegations are pure lies or buyers remorse,” he said. “I have never and would never rape anyone. All serious allegations have been investigated by police and dismissed by judges, as have most of the accusations of ‘groping.’ I have never been charged nor spent one day in court for any of this.” Jeremy’s agent did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
50. Al Franken
Radio anchor Leeann Tweeden alleged in a post published on KABC that the U.S. Senator groped her and kissed her without her consent in 2006. She said that Franken, then a comedian, repeatedly tried to kiss her during rehearsals for a skit. Tweeden included a photo that appears to show Franken grabbing her breasts while she was asleep.
“I certainly don’t remember the rehearsal for the skit in the same way, but I send my sincerest apologies to Leeann,” Franken said in a statement. “As to the photo, it was clearly intended to be funny but wasn’t. I shouldn’t have done it.”
49. Adam Venit
Actor and former football player Terry Crews alleged that Venit, a top Hollywood agent at William Morris Endeavor, groped him at an industry party in 2016.
Variety reported that WME placed Venit on leave pending an investigation into Crews’ allegations. WME and Venit did not respond to TIME’s request for comment.
48. Dallas Clayton
The Los Angeles Police are investigating an allegation of rape against the children’s book author, illustrator and motivational speaker, BuzzFeed reported. Dawn Batson filed a police report on Oct. 19 and then wrote about her allegation in an Instagram post.
A lawyer for Clayton, best known for his Awesome Book series, denied the allegations in a statement sent to BuzzFeed. “Mr. Clayton categorically denies Ms. Batson’s allegations, and while no law enforcement officials have reached out to my client about this matter, if and when that occurs, he will cooperate fully with any purported investigation to ensure that his name is cleared,” the attorney said. Clayton’s attorney did not respond to TIME’s request for comment.
47. Mark Schwahn
Sophia Bush, Hilarie Burton and 16 other female cast and crew members of One Tree Hill, which aired between 2003 and 2012, published an open letter in Variety accusing Schwahn, the show’s creator and showrunner, of sexual harassment and emotional manipulation. “Mark Schwahn’s behavior over the duration of the filming of One Tree Hill was something of an ‘open secret,'” the letter read. The letter came after former One Tree Hill writer Audrey Wauchope wrote a series of tweets detailing sexual harassment on the set of her first TV show without naming the show or her alleged harasser.
E!, which airs Schwahn’s new show The Royals, told Variety it was “monitoring the information carefully.” Schwahn hasn’t commented publicly and his representative did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
46. Tom Sizemore
The Hollywood Reporter reported that the actor was told to leave a film set in 2003 after an 11-year-old girl told her mother that he had touched her genitals. The girl’s parents declined to press charges, and Sizemore returned for reshoots months later.
Sizemore denied the allegations at the time, according to the Hollywood Reporter, and his agent declined to comment to the magazine. His manager did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
45. Steve Jurvetson
Jurvetson, a board member of Tesla and a founding partner of venture capital firm Draper Fisher Jurvetson, resigned from his company and will take a leave of absence from Tesla amid an investigation into his behavior with women, the New York Times reported. Tech entrepreneur Keri Kukral wrote on Facebook last month: “Women approached by a founding partner of Draper Fisher Jurvetson should be careful.”
Jurvetson confirmed his departure on Twitter, but denied the allegations. “I am leaving DFJ to focus on personal matters, including taking legal action against those whose false statements have defamed me,” he wrote. He did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
44. Richard Dreyfuss
Writer Jessica Teich told Vulture that the actor sexually harassed her and once exposed himself to her over a period of two to three years in the mid-1980s.
Dreyfuss denied the allegations in a statement to Vulture, but admitted to flirting with women. “I emphatically deny ever ‘exposing’ myself to Jessica Teich, whom I have considered a friend for 30 years. I did flirt with her, and I remember trying to kiss Jessica as part of what I thought was a consensual seduction ritual that went on and on for many years,” he said. “I am horrified and bewildered to discover that it wasn’t consensual. I didn’t get it. It makes me reassess every relationship I have ever thought was playful and mutual.”
A spokesperson for Dreyfuss did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
43. George Takei
Former model Scott Brunton told CNN that the Star Trek star and LGBT activist groped him when he was passed out nearly 40 years ago.
Takei denied the allegations in a series of tweets, writing “non-consensual acts are so antithetical to my values and my practices, the very idea that someone would accuse me of this is quite personally painful.” Takei’s agent did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
42. Andrew Kreisberg
Warner Bros. Television Group suspended and will investigate Kreisberg amid allegations of sexual harassment and inappropriate physical contact, Variety reported. Kreisberg is the co-creator and executive producer of several shows on The CW, including Arrow, Supergirl and The Flash.
Kreisberg strongly denied the allegations, according to Variety. His agent did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
41. Eddie Berganza
BuzzFeed reported that three women alleged that the DC Comics editor sexually harassed them, including allegations of kissing without consent and attempted groping. The report claims that five people, including two of the women, reported the allegations, but Berganza got promoted anyway.
DC Comics has since suspended Berganza, who hasn’t commented publicly on the allegations. “There will be a prompt and yet careful review into next steps as it relates to the allegations against him, and the concerns our talent, employees and fans have shared. DC continues to be extremely committed to creating a safe and secure working environment for our employees and everyone involved in the creation of our comic books,” DC Comics said in a statement. Berganza did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
40. Steve Lebsock
The Denver Post reported that Democratic Colorado State Rep. Faith Winter alleged that Lebsock, a fellow Democratic state representative, spoke explicitly about sex and grabbed her elbow in an attempt to get her to leave with him at a 2016 party.
In an interview with the Post, Lebsock denied Winter’s allegations, but said he was drinking the night of the party. “I’m extremely sorry that Rep. Winter has been hurt, but I can also say honestly that I do not remember ever saying anything inappropriate to Rep. Winter,” he said. “I can’t say with certainty about every single word that was spoken. I just honestly do not remember saying anything close to that.” He did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
39. Sepp Blatter
U.S. soccer star Hope Solo alleged in an interview with Portuguese newspaper Expresso that the former Fifa president grabbed her butt at Fifa’s Ballon d’Or awards ceremony in 2013, according to the Guardian.
Blatter denied the allegation through a spokesperson, according to the Guardian. “This allegation is ridiculous,” the spokesperson said. Blatter’s attorney did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
38. Matthew Weiner
In an interview with The Information, Emmy-award winner Kater Gordon, formerly Weiner’s personal assistant and a staff writer on Mad Men, said that the showrunner allegedly told her that she owed it to him to allow him to see her naked. A year later, Gordon was fired from the award-winning series.
A spokesperson for Weiner directed TIME to a statement given to The Information saying that the Mad Men creator denied the alleged interaction with Gordon.
“Mr. Weiner spent eight to ten hours a day writing dialogue aloud with Miss Gordon, who started on ‘Mad Men’ as his writers assistant. He does not remember saying this comment nor does it reflect a comment he would say to any colleague,” the spokesperson said.
37. Louis C.K.
In a New York Times investigation, two women alleged that the comedian masturbated in front of them, while another said that she could hear him masturbating on the phone. Two others claimed that the Lucky Louie star asked if he could masturbate in front of them.
C.K. said that the allegations are true in a statement released Nov. 10. “I have been remorseful of my actions. And I’ve tried to learn from them. And run from them. Now I’m aware of the extent of the impact of my actions,” he said. “I learned yesterday the extent to which I left these women who admired me feeling badly about themselves and cautious around other men who would never have put them in that position.” Read his full statement here.
36. Gary Goddard
Goddard denied the allegations in a statement from his spokesperson. “Gary played an important role in helping start Anthony’s acting career and acted as his personal manager. He has nothing but the greatest respect for Anthony as a person,” the spokesperson said. “Gary is saddened by the false allegations.”
35. Jann Wenner
Writer Ben Ryan told BuzzFeed that the Rolling Stone magazine founder offered him writing work in exchange for sex and kissed him without his consent.
In a statement, Wenner denied the allegations. “I met him twelve years ago and did flirt with him. There was no quid pro quo,” Wenner said. “He refused my advances, but still went on to have his assignment from Men’s Journal published.”
34. Roy Moore
The Washington Post reported that the U.S Senate candidate allegedly initiated a sexual encounter with Leigh Corfman in 1979 when she was 14, and he was a 32-year-old assistant district attorney. Moore allegedly made repeated advances, including kissing on one occasion, and in a subsequent encounter took off her clothes and his clothes and touched her. “I wanted it over with,” Corfman told the Post. Three other women also told the Post that Moore initiated relationships with them while they were between the ages of 16 and 18 and he was in his 30s. According to the Post, the three women said that Moore never forced sexual contact, and the physical relationships did not go beyond kissing.
Moore denied the allegations in a statement sent to the Post. “These allegations are completely false and are a desperate political attack by the National Democrat Party and the Washington Post on this campaign,” he said. In a statement sent to TIME, Moore’s campaign chair called the allegations the “very definition of fake news and intentional defamation.”
33. André Balazs
In a story in the New York Times, actor Amanda Anka alleged that the hotelier reached up her dress while she was climbing a ladder and grabbed her crotch in 2014. Anka, who is married to actor Jason Bateman, was among a group of “Horrible Bosses 2” stars whom Balazs took for a tour of his London hotel, The Chiltern, at a celebration for the film. Anka immediately told the group what happened, and Bateman confronted Balazs before the couple left the hotel.
Anka and Bateman’s publicist released a statement to the Times confirming the details: “On behalf of Jason Bateman and Amanda Anka, we can confirm that the account of André Balazs’s outrageous and vile behavior on that night in London is factual… His actions were dealt with at the time.”
In addition to the Chiltern, Balazs, 60, owns Chateau Marmot in Los Angeles, the Mercer in Manhattan and Sunset Beach in Long Island, New York. He stepped down from board of the Standard earlier this year.
Three more women shared stories of misconduct with the Times. Sarah, a former employee at the Chateau Marmont, told the Times that Balazs invited her to dinner, then took her to a mud-wrestling event where he pinned her against a wall, kissed her and penetrated her with his fingers in 1991. Sarah showed emails to the Times in which she confronted Balazs, and he wrote he didn’t remember the events but offered to talk. A second former employee reported that he pinned her against the wall of an elevator and tried to kiss her. A media executive said he reached between her legs from behind and grabbed her crotch at a New York Fashion Week party in 2013.
Balazs did not return request for comment from TIME or the New York Times.
32. Dan Schoen
Multiple women accused the Democratic Minnesota State senator of sexual harassment, MinnPost reported. The allegations include grabbing a woman’s butt and sending an image of male genitalia. Some of Schoen’s fellow Democrats, including Minnesota Gov. Mark Dayton, have called on the lawmaker to resign.
In a statement to MinnPost, Schoen said the allegations were “either completely false or have been taken far out of context.” He added: “It was never my intention to leave the impression I was making an inappropriate advance on anyone. I feel terrible that someone may have a different interpretation of an encounter, but that is the absolute truth. I also unequivocally deny that I ever made inappropriate contact with anyone… Despite this, if any of my actions or words have ever made another person feel uncomfortable or harassed, I deeply regret it and truly apologize.”
Schoen did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
31. Steven Seagal
Portia de Rossi alleged on Twitter that the Above the Law actor “unzipped his leather pants” during an audition. The Good Wife star Julianna Margulies said in an interview on Sirius XM’s “Just Jenny Show” on Nov. 3 that a casting agent sent her to Seagal’s hotel room for an audition, where she saw his gun. Seagal has faced other allegations dating back to at least 1998.
Seagal has denied claims of sexual harassment in the past, but hasn’t commented publicly on de Rossi or Margulies’ claims. His manager did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
30. Jeffrey Tambor
Amazon confirmed to Deadline that it is investigating the Transparent star following allegations of sexual harassment. Tambor’s former assistant first made the claims in a private Facebook post, according to Deadline.
Tambor denied the allegations in a statement to Deadline. “I am aware that a former disgruntled assistant of mine has made a private post implying that I had acted in an improper manner toward her,” he said. “I adamantly and vehemently reject and deny any and all implication and allegation that I have ever engaged in any improper behavior toward this person or any other person I have ever worked with. I am appalled and distressed by this baseless allegation.” An agent for Tambor told TIME he had no further comment beyond his statement to Deadline.
29. Ed Westwick
In a detailed Facebook post, actor Kristina Cohen alleged that the former Gossip Girl star raped her three years ago. She alleges that she was brought to Westwick’s home by a producer she was dating at the time. She took a nap in the guest bedroom, where Westwick allegedly fingered and raped her. “I fought him off as hard as I could but he grabbed my face in his hands, shaking me, telling me he wanted to f— me. I was paralyzed, terrified,” she wrote.”
Westwick denied the allegation in an Instagram post. “I do not know this woman. I have never forced myself in any manner, on any woman. I certainly have never committed rape,” he wrote. His manager did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
28. Dustin Hoffman
Author Anna Graham Hunter wrote an essay for the Hollywood Reporter, in which she alleges that Hoffman sexually harassed her on the set of the 1985 film Death of a Salesman when she was just 17 years old. Hunter claims that Hoffman groped her and made inappropriate comments to her.
In a statement to the Hollywood Reporter, Hoffman said: “I have the utmost respect for women and feel terrible that anything I might have done could have put her in an uncomfortable situation. I am sorry. It is not reflective of who I am.” A spokesperson for Hoffman did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
27. Brett Ratner
The Los Angeles Times interviewed six women, including actors Olivia Munn and Natasha Henstridge, who alleged that producer and director sexually harassed or assaulted them. The allegations include forcing oral sex, masturbating in front of one woman and graphically discussing sex.
In a statement to the Times, Ratner’s lawyer, Martin Singer, “categorically” denied the allegations. “I have represented Mr. Ratner for two decades, and no woman has ever made a claim against him for sexual misconduct or sexual harassment,” Singer said. “Furthermore, no woman has ever requested or received any financial settlement from my client.” Ratner’s attorney did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
26. Jeremy Piven
Actor Ariane Bellamar alleged on Twitter that Piven groped her on the set of Entourage. CBS, which airs Wisdom of the Crowd starring Piven, said it would investigate the allegations, according to the Associated Press.
Piven denied the allegations in a statement sent to Entertainment Weekly. “I unequivocally deny the appalling allegations being peddled about me. It did not happen,” Piven said. “It takes a great deal of courage for victims to come forward with their histories, and my hope is that the allegations about me that didn’t happen, do not detract from stories that should be heard.”
25. Michael Oreskes
The Washington Post reported that Oreskes, currently NPR’s senior vice president of news and editorial director, kissed women without their consent while he was the Washington bureau chief of the New York Times almost two decades ago. Another woman, according to NPR, said that Oreskes brought up personal details during career counseling session while she worked with him at NPR.
Oreskes resigned from his post on Nov. 1. In an internal memo obtained by CNN, he wrote: “I am deeply sorry to the people I hurt. My behavior was wrong and inexcusable, and I accept full responsibility.” Oreskes did not respond to TIME’s request for comment.
24. Andy Dick
The Hollywood Reporter reported that the actor was fired from independent film Raising Buchanan after allegations of sexual harassment including groping people’s genitals, making unwanted sexual advances and unwanted kissing and licking.
Dick confirmed to the Hollywood Reporter that he was let go from the film. He denied groping anyone, but didn’t deny the propositioning or kissing allegations. “I might have kissed somebody on the cheek to say goodbye and then licked them. That’s my thing,” he told the magazine. “It’s me being funny. I’m not trying to sexually harass people.”
23. Kevin Spacey
Actor Anthony Rapp alleged in an interview with BuzzFeed that Spacey placed him on a bed, climbed on top of him and made a sexual advance when Rapp was only 14 years old.
In a statement posted on Twitter, Spacey said he didn’t remember the encounter. “I’m beyond horrified to hear his story,” Spacey wrote. “But if I did behave then as he describes, I owe him the sincerest apology for what would have been deeply inappropriate drunken behavior, and I am sorry for the feelings he describes having carried with him all these years.”
22. Hamilton Fish
Fish, the president and publisher of The New Republic, resigned from his post after the company opened an investigation into complaints related to “interactions between [Fish] and a number of women employees,” the New York Times reports. “I appreciate the candor our employees have displayed in coming forward with their concerns, and I take the concerns very seriously,” The New Republic‘s owner Win McCormack said in a letter to employees, according to the Times. The investigation comes after allegations that former literary editor Leon Wieseltier harassed his colleagues during his time at the magazine.
Fish has not commented publicly. In his resignation letter, Fish wrote: Women have longstanding and profound concerns with respect to their treatment in the workplace. Many men have a lot to learn in this regard. I know I do, and I hope for and encourage their new direction.” He did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
21. Stephen Collins
Journalist Mimi Kramer alleged in a blog post that the 7th Heaven actor “fondled” her twice at the Drama Desk Awards about 30 years ago. “The first time, I couldn’t believe it had happened. The second time, I turned back to look at him, and he smiled and winked at me before going back to smiling and winking at people in the audience,” she wrote.
In 2014, Collins admitted and apologized for inappropriate sexual conduct with three minors between 1973 to 1994. A manager for Collins did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment about Kramer’s allegations.
20. Ken Baker
E! News said it was investigating correspondent Ken Baker, Variety reported, after two women claimed he sexually harassed them. One former employee told The Wrap that Baker asked her to sit on his lap, while a former intern told the publication that he propositioned her for sex and texted her that he wanted to give her “a Tiffany dildo with ‘Ken Baker’ engraved on the shaft.” “E! has a longstanding commitment to providing a safe working environment in which everyone is treated with respect and dignity,” E! told Variety in a statement. “We take all complaints of misconduct very seriously, and thoroughly investigate all allegations of harassment.”
“I am very disturbed by these anonymous allegations, which make my heart ache. I take them very seriously,” Baker said in a statement to the Wrap. “I care deeply for people’s feelings and sincerely live in a way that treats people with dignity and respect.”
19. Rick Najera
Najera, a writer and producer who headed CBS’ Diversity Sketch Comedy showcase, left his role following an investigation focused on inappropriate comments Najera allegedly made to performers, Variety reported. He allegedly told one woman that he and his wife were in an open relationship and made lewd comments to another. Rachel Bloom, the star of Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, confirmed to Variety that she sent an email to warn other women of Najera’s behavior and encourage them to come forward.
“In March 2017, CBS became aware of inappropriate comments made during the production of the Diversity Comedy Showcase, and remedial action was taken at that time, which the company felt was appropriate to the matter. Subsequent information has recently emerged. After looking into these reports and a discussion with Mr. Najera, he has resigned from his role with the Diversity Comedy Showcase,” a spokesperson for CBS told Variety. A representative for Najera declined to comment to Variety.
18. Mark Halperin
Halperin apologized after five women told CNN that he had sexually harassed them while he was the political director of ABC News. The women, who all spoke to CNN anonymously, alleged that the journalist, who co-authored Game Change and worked for TIME from 2007 to 2014, propositioned employees for sex, touched them with his genitals and groped one woman’s breasts without her consent. (Halperin denies grabbing a woman’s breasts and pressing his genitals against women, according to CNN). NBC News and MSNBC, which currently employs Halperin, told CNN’s Oliver Darcy that Halperin “is leaving his role as a contributor until the questions around his past conduct are fully understood.”
“During this period, I did pursue relationships with women that I worked with, including some junior to me,” Halperin said in a statement to CNN. “I now understand from these accounts that my behavior was inappropriate and caused others pain. For that, I am deeply sorry and I apologize. Under the circumstances, I’m going to take a step back from my day-to-day work while I properly deal with this situation.”
17. Knight Landesman
Landesman resigned as the publisher of art magazine Artforum on Oct. 25 after at least nine women accused him of sexual harassment in a lawsuit. According to the New York Times, Landesman asked employees questions about their sex lives and touched them without their consent. The suit also claims that the owners of Artforum knew about Landesman’s alleged behavior but didn’t intervene. “We will do everything in our ability to bring our workplace in line with our editorial mission, and we will use this opportunity to transform Artforum into a place of transparency, equity, and with zero tolerance for sexual harassment of any kind,” a statement from Artforum’s three publishers said, according to the Times.
“I fully recognize that I have tested certain boundaries, which I am working hard to correct,” Landesman told artnet News. “I have never willfully or intentionally harmed anyone. However, I am fully engaged in seeking help to insure that my behavior with both friends and colleagues is above reproach in the future.”
16. President George H. W. Bush
Six women, including actor Heather Lind, have alleged that the former president grabbed their buttocks without consent. Roslyn Corrigan told TIME that Bush groped her at an event in 2003 when she was just 16.
Bush’s spokesperson told TIME: “George Bush simply does not have it in his heart to knowingly cause anyone harm or distress, and he again apologizes to anyone he may have offended during a photo op.” The spokesperson previously said that the former president “has patted women’s rears in what he intended to be a good-natured manner.”
15. Leon Wieseltier
Wieseltier, a former editor of The New Republic, apologized on Oct. 24 for “offenses against some of my colleagues in the past.” A number of women who worked with Wieseltier at The New Republic exchanged emails detailing his alleged sexual harassment, including kissing them without their consent and sharing graphic details about his sex life, according to the New York Times. In the wake of the allegations, Laurene Powell Jobs announced that her company, the Emerson Collective, would no longer publish Wieseltier’s new magazine, which was scheduled to debut in late October.
“For my offenses against some of my colleagues in the past I offer a shaken apology and ask for their forgiveness,” Wieseltier said in a statement to the Times. “The women with whom I worked are smart and good people. I am ashamed to know that I made any of them feel demeaned and disrespected. I assure them I will not waste this reckoning.”
14. Roman Polanski
California artist Marianne Barnard alleged to the Sun that the director sexually assaulted her when she was just 10 years old. According to the Guardian, Barnard filed a report with with the Los Angeles Police Department and called on the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences to revoke his membership. Barnard is the fifth woman to accuse Polanski of sexual assault, Polanski pleaded guilty to unlawful sex with a minor before fleeing the country before sentencing in 1978.
Polanski denied Barnard’s claims to the Guardian. “I entirely reject the unfounded allegations of Mme. Barnard, of whom I have no knowledge,” he said. Polanski’s lawyer did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
13. Ethan Kath
Alice Glass, Kath’s former bandmate in electronic band Crystal Castles, claimed in a post on her website published on Oct. 24 that Kath sexually assaulted her and subjected her to “almost a decade of abuse, manipulation and psychological control” beginning when she was just 15 years old. “Over a period of many months, he gave me drugs and alcohol and had sex with me in an abandoned room at an apartment he managed,” she wrote. “It wasn’t always consensual and he remained sober whenever we were together.” Glass left the band in 2014, and was replaced by Edith Frances.
Kath denied Glass’ claims in a statement from his attorney sent to Pitchfork. “I am outraged and hurt by the recent statements made by Alice about me and our prior relationship,” he said. “Her story is pure fiction and I am consulting my lawyers as to my legal options. Fortunately, there are many witnesses who can and will confirm that I was never abusive to Alice.” A manager for Crystal Castles did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
12. R. Kelly
In an interview with Rolling Stone, Kitti Jones alleged that the rapper physically abused her, sexually coerced and emotionally manipulated her throughout their 2-year-relationship. She claimed the “Ignition” performer made her follow rules that dictated when she could eat and when she could go to the bathroom. Kelly denied the allegations in a statement to Rolling Stone, and his attorney did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment on Jones’ allegations.
Kelly has faced allegations of emotional abuse and sex with underage women, which he has consistently denied, since at least 1996. In 2008, Kelly was acquitted of all charges in a child pornography case after he was accused of making a sex tape with an underage girl.
11. Terry Richardson
On Oct. 23, the Telegraph reported that Conde Nast International banned photographer Terry Richardson from working for any of its titles, which include the international editions of Vogue and GQ. A spokesperson for Conde Nast International confirmed the report to TIME. Richardson has faced allegations of sexual harassment from models and others he worked with for years, which he has denied. The U.S. arm of Conde Nast, which publishes U.S. Vogue and Vanity Fair (both of which have published Richardson’s work), also has no plans to work with Richardson. In a statement to TIME, Conde Nast U.S. said: “Condé Nast has nothing planned with Terry going forward. Sexual harassment of any kind is unacceptable and should not be tolerated.”
“Terry is disappointed to hear about this email especially because he has previously addressed these old stories,” a spokesperson for Richardson told TIME in a statement. “He is an artist who has been known for his sexually explicit work so many of his professional interactions with subjects were sexual and explicit in nature but all of the subjects of his work participated consensually.”
10. James Toback
James Toback, a 72-year-old Hollywood director and writer who has been nominated for an Oscar, was accused of sexually harassing 38 women, according to a Los Angeles Times report. All but seven of the women the Los Angeles Times interviewed spoke on the record. According to the report, Toback would lure them to places like hotel rooms on the premise of promising an audition for a film, only to try and engage them in sexual encounters and ask them questions about masturbation.
9. John Besh
According to an investigation published by the Times-Picayune, 25 women say they were victims of sexual harassment by male co-workers and bosses while working at one of Besh’s restaurants. One former employee alleged in an Equal Employment Opportunity Commission complaint that Besh himself “continued to attempt to coerce (her) to submit to his sexual overtures” during their sexual relationship, and that she faced retaliation from other employees when she attempted to end the relationship.
In a statement, Besh said that the relationship was consensual but said “I…sincerely apologize to anyone past and present who has worked for me who found my behavior as unacceptable as I do.” The general counsel for the Besh Restaurant Group said in a statement that “we believe going forward that everyone at our company will be fully aware of the clear procedures that are now in place to safeguard against anyone feeling that his or her concerns will not be heard and addressed free from retaliation.” On Monday, the Advocate reported that Besh stepped down from his company “to provide his full focus on his family.”
8. Lockhart Steele
On Oct. 19, the Awl reported that Steele, the editorial director at Vox Media, had been fired for inappropriate conduct. “Lock admitted engaging in conduct that is inconsistent with our core values and is not tolerated at Vox Media,” a Vox Media spokesperson said in a statement to TIME. “Vox Media is committed to fostering a safe and welcoming community, and appreciates those who have been willing to speak up and share information during the course of this investigation.”
Eden Rohatensky, a former Vox Media employee, wrote a Medium post alleging sexual harassment by a VP at a former company that she worked for. She did not explicitly name Vox Media or Steele in her post. The Awl later reported that Vox Media CEO Jim Bankoff “effectively confirmed that the VP in Eden Rohatensky’s Medium post was about Steele” during a previously scheduled all-hands meeting on Friday. Steele did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment. The Vox Media spokesperson said it could not comment beyond the statement.
7. Robert Scoble
Three women said that Scoble, a former Microsoft employee, “tech evangelist” and writer, acted inappropriately with them between 2009 and 2014, according to Business Insider. Journalist Quinn Norton claimed in a blog post published on Thursday that Scoble had groped her and that she had witnessed him groping and kissing a woman who was too drunk to consent. Michelle Greer, who worked with Scoble at Rackspace, told Buzzfeed that Scoble had groped her at a 2010 tech conference. Startup ProDay founder Sarah Kunst claimed on Twitter that Scoble “verbally harassed her.”
Scoble denied the allegations in a post published on his website. He did not immediately respond to TIME‘s request for comment.
6. Chris Savino
Nickelodeon said on Oct. 19 that it had fired Savino, the creator of the network’s animated series The Loud House, after a number of women came forward alleging that he had sexually harassed them. According to the Hollywood Reporter, at least a dozen women said that Savino acted inappropriately with them, including making unwanted advances and threatening women who had ended consensual relationships with him.
In a statement posted on Facebook on Oct. 24, Savino said he was “deeply sorry.” “Although it was never my intention, I now understand that the impact of my actions and communications created an uncomfortable environment,” he wrote. “I have nothing but the deepest respect for the bravery of the women who have spoken out, trying to create an environment in which they can thrive and reach their fullest potential.” His manager did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
5. David Blaine
In an interview with the Daily Beast, model Natasha Prince claimed that the magician raped her in London in 2004. Scotland Yard said it is now investigating the allegations. “There have been no arrests at this stage and enquiries continue,” the police force said in a statement to the Daily Beast.
Blaine’s spokesperson denied the claim in a statement to the Daily Beast. “My client vehemently denies that he raped or sexually assaulted any woman, ever, and he specifically denies raping a woman in 2004,” the statement said. “If, in fact, there is any police investigation, my client will fully cooperate because he has nothing to hide.” A spokesperson for Blaine did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
4. Bob Weinstein
Amanda Segel, a former executive producer on The Mist, a TV series produced by the Weinstein Company, told Variety that Weinstein made a number on unwanted advances on her for a period of three months. Segel said that the alleged harassment only stopped after she told Weinstein Company executives that she’d leave the project if Weinstein did not stop his behavior. Spike TV, which aired The Mist, told the Associated Press that it would be investigating Segel’s claims.
Weinstein’s attorney, Bert Fields, denied the claims in a statement to TIME, calling them “demonstrably false and misleading.” Both parties sent emails to TIME showing conversations between the two.
In one, Segel wrote: “I would certainly like to have dinner with you again but only as a non-romantic friendship.” Weinstein responded: “Agreed that romance is something not to pursue, so if u can stand to be around my charming, funny company., I would glad to be around yours.”
In another exchange, Weinstein wrote: “If u would like to get together for dinner before the 8th or 9th, then let me know what works for you. If u can’t, then hopefully, u can make it on that weekend. If u can’t do that, then your fired!!! Oh I forgot, we are supposed to be friends. Ha! Let me know what works. We have lots of laughter ahead of us. That we know for sure.”
Segel’s attorney said in a statement to TIME: “Amanda Segel was the victim of sexual harassment by Bob Weinstein. As she eloquently put it, ‘the word ‘no’ should be enough’ for any woman. Unfortunately, it was not in her case. Ms. Segel should be applauded for coming forward with her truthful allegations. The efforts to deny the harassment are shameful.”
3. Roy Price
Price, the head of Amazon Studios and a frequent collaborator with the Weinstein Company, resigned after Isa Dick Hackett, a producer on the Amazon series The Man in the High Castle, told the Hollywood Reporter that he had sexually harassed her in 2015. Hackett, who said she made it clear wasn’t interested, alleges that Price propositioned her and told her “you will love my dick.” Hackett said she reported his behavior to executives and spoke to outside investigators, but wasn’t notified of any outcome. After her allegations became public, Amazon put Price on leave, and soon afterwards he resigned.
Price declined to comment on the allegations to the Hollywood Reporter. Price’s attorney did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
2. Oliver Stone
After the director condemned the allegations against Weinstein, model Carrie Stevens told the New York Daily News that Stone grabbed her breast at a party two decades ago. Academy Award-winning actor Patricia Arquette also wrote on Twitter that she had a “weird” encounter with Stone, where he sent her flowers and asked her why she brought her boyfriend to a movie screening he had invited her to.
Stone has not publicly commented on Stevens’ allegations or Arquette’s comments. Stone’s manager did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
1. Ben Affleck
After Affleck condemned Weinstein’s alleged behavior in a statement, a social media user noted that “everyone forgot” Affleck touched then-Total Request Live host Hilarie Burton’s breast during a 2003 interview. “I didn’t forget,” Burton responded in a series of tweets. “I was a kid,” she said. She later shared a video that appears to show the incident in question.
Affleck apologized to Burton on Twitter: “I acted inappropriately toward Ms. Burton and I sincerely apologize.”
Affleck has not commented on Tendler’s allegations. His spokesperson did not immediately respond to TIME’s request for comment.
With reporting by Lucy Feldman and Melissa Chan