posted on Feb, 17 2018 @ 06:24 AM
a reply to: DrBobH
Did she violate company policy? Not your personal policy, but company policy?
If any members of the cast or crew members felt that she violated company policies, then they have the grounds to file a complaint with the company.
Has that happened? Company complaints are generally handled internally & can include job termination. That's what happened to Mario Batali, even
though he didn't get fired until after he'd previously been sent to counseling for similar company policy violations.
If any members of the cast or crew members felt that she violated civil laws, then they have the grounds to file lawsuits in a court of law against
her. Has that happened? Civil law violations are handled in court, but can be settled outside of court to avoid lengthy trials, avoid publicly
admitting guilt, etc. Bill O'Reilly's $32 million settlement with a female colleague comes to mind.
If any members of the cast or crew members felt that she violated criminal laws, then they have the grounds to press charges in a court of law against
her. Has that happened yet? That sicko in the women's gymnastics program & his 40-175 year jail sentence comes to mind.
There is no double standard here. Males have just as many options to rectify unwanted sex-related situations at our workplaces, in civil court, and/or
in criminal court as women do. It would be a double standard if there was proof that she actually violated company policy or laws, yet the victims
didn't have any options to rectify the situation. (As in, "women get to file complaints or press charges if they feel uncomfortable but men cannot."
That would be a double standard.)
If you really feel that something is wrong here, then you should try to contact the company and ask if the alleged victims have or haven't exercised
their legal options to rectify the situation. And of course, all of this is assuming that this story is even real.
edit on 17-2-2018 by
enlightenedservant because: clarified a sentence