All the women accusing Harvey Weinstein of sexual harassment / assault


With each new report about Harvey Weinstein’s alleged crimes and abuses of power, the list of his accusers continues to grow. 

As of today, dozens of women have shared their stories with The New York Times, The New Yorker, Huffington Post, and other outlets, including over twenty who have gone on the record. Many more who spoke to the press chose to remain anonymous.  

The flood of allegations shows no sign of slowing down. Even as we were in the midst of compiling this list, women in Hollywood were going public with their accounts of being harassed by Weinstein.

Here are all the women who have come forward since the Times‘ initial exposé was published on October 5, with links to their stories. Weinstein has apologized for his behavior but denied accusations of sexual assault through a spokesperson.

When the actress arrived at a hotel for what she thought was a business meeting in approximately 1996, she says, “he appeared in a bathrobe and asked if he could give her a massage or she could watch him shower.” 

On Nestor’s second day temping at The Weinstein Company, in 2014, Weinstein invited her to a hotel and, she said, told her that “if she accepted his sexual advances, he would boost her career.”

The former employee says that “Mr. Weinstein prodded her for massages at hotels in Dublin and London beginning in 1991.” 

The assistant said she and several other co-workers “had been regularly subjected to inappropriate requests or comments in hotel rooms.” In 1998, she threatened to go public or sue Weinstein unless he stopped; a settlement was reached.

“An episode in a hotel room during the Sundance Film Festival” led to a $100,000 settlement with the actress in 1997.

The model reported Weinstein to the police in 2015, after he “grabbed her breasts after asking if they were real and put his hands up her skirt” during a meeting in his office. Despite her cooperation – including her involvement in an attempted sting that produced a harrowing recording of the producers entreaties – the Manhattan district attorney declined to bring charges.

In 1997, the actress and filmmaker was invited to a nonexistent party in Weinstein’s hotel room, where he pressured her into giving him a massage. He then, she told the New Yorker, “pulled her skirt up, forced her legs apart, and performed oral sex on her as she repeatedly told him to stop.”

In 2004, the former aspiring actress was invited to a meeting at the Miramax office, where, she says, Weinstein “forced me to perform oral sex on him.”

Sorvino was in a hotel room with Weinstein in 1995 when she said “he started massaging my shoulders” and “sort of chasing me around.” Weeks later, he arrived at her apartment for what he said was a late-night meeting, then left when she lied and said that her boyfriend was on his way.

Arquette arrived at Weinstein’s room to pick up a script in the early 1990s. She told the New York Times he grabbed her hand and put it on his neck, asking for a massage, and then when she pulled it away, grabbed her hand again and tried to put it on his penis.

During the 2010 Cannes Film Festival, Weinstein led the French actress up to his room, under the pretext of retrieving a book he wanted to give her. Once there, she said, he got in the shower, emerged naked, and “demanded that she lie on the bed.”

The actress went to Weinstein’s hotel in 2011 for a meeting, where she said “he alternated between offering to cast her in a film and demanding a naked massage in bed.”

Weinstein summoned Paltrow to his hotel suite in the mid-1990s for a work meeting, which, she told the New York Times, “ended with Mr. Weinstein placing his hands on her and suggesting they head to the bedroom for massages.”

The French star went to Weinstein’s room to discuss marketing. He asked for a massage and “the next thing I know, he’s pressing against me and pulling off my sweater,” she said. 

Weinstein “made unwanted advances on her in a hotel room” in 1998.

In 1993, the actress went to Weinstein’s home after a meeting, supposedly so he could pick something up. She says he “undressed and chased her around a living room.” 

Weinstein invited the aspiring actress to his hotel in 1984 to discuss a film he was making. She says she found him “nude in the bathtub,” and he pressured her to get naked too.

The actress (now costume designer) went to Weinstein’s hotel in 2003 for a meeting. He offered to cast her in upcoming roles if, she said, she would “have three-way sex with him.”

During a 2008 meeting with the actress and screenwriter, Weinstein left the room and “returned in a robe with the front open, buck-naked,” she said. He got into the hot tub and repeatedly asked her to watch him masturbate.

In a 2007 incident, Weinstein cornered the TV journalist in a restaurant and, she told HuffPost, masturbated in front of her. 

Around 2014, Weinstein invited Delevingne to his hotel, where she says he asked her to kiss another woman in the room, and then tried to kiss her himself while blocking the doorway.

The French actress told the Guardian she was meeting with Weinstein in a Paris hotel room when an assistant left them alone. “We were talking on the sofa when he suddenly jumped on me and tried to kiss me,” she said. “I had to defend myself. He’s big and fat, so I had to be forceful to resist him.”

The anonymous women

Again, these are just the women whose names we know. The original  Times story alludes to an unnamed female assistant whom Weinstein pressured into giving him a massage while he was naked. The New Yorker has quotes from an unnamed colleague of Weinstein’s, who alleges that he raped her in a hotel room.

There’s an anonymous actress who “locked herself in a hotel bathroom” to get away from him, and says that he masturbated in front of her. Another had spoken with The New Yorker, but withdrew her account because, she said, “The legal angle is coming at me and I have no recourse.”

And there are allusions to still more victims by employees and colleagues of Weinstein’s. Former staffers talk about facilitating these “business meetings” for Weinstein, including some women who acted as “honeypots” to lull Weinstein’s victims into a false sense of security. (His ploy was to invite his target to a meeting with a female associate, who would then leave, leaving them alone together.)

The depressing truth is that we’ll never know exactly how many women Weinstein harassed, assaulted, raped, or otherwise abused over the past several decades. But so far, it looks like each new voice makes it a little easier for the next one to speak up. And as their numbers grow, their collective stories become harder and harder to ignore.

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