WASHINGTON – Me too. Me too. Me too. When our friends and colleagues are the accusers, when our neighbors and peers are the accused, the problem stares us in the face from a proximity so intimate that we cannot dismiss it with a simplistic response. All that’s clear is that the problem is real, and the solutions will not be simple.
In early October, The New York Times and the New Yorker magazine published allegations that Hollywood power broker Harvey Weinstein had spent decades aggressively sexually harassing women he worked with — and women he might be willing to work with, if only they would first hold still while he mauled them.
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