The movement was missing from the Emmys in almost every way, despite the fact that one of the most powerful men in TV, Les Moonves, has stepped down.
The director stepped away from “Eve,” a movie being co-produced by a company founded by Ms. Chastain, a vocal supporter of the Time’s Up movement.
As the harassment conversation shifts to “what’s next?”, small networks of women are helping to lay the groundwork for legal and institutional change.
A case against Walmart is among the first to arise from the Time’s Up Legal Defense Fund, meant to broaden #MeToo beyond celebrities.
The festival has set up a harassment hotline, issued warnings and held a red-carpet rally, but it is also being criticized for a dearth of female filmmakers.
First there were reports of a secret marriage to a teenager. Then there were lawsuits, an indictment and a high-profile court case. Now there’s #MeToo.
The organization has thrown its support behind the grass-roots protest campaign #MuteRKelly, putting new pressure on the once-untouchable star.
Men won a vast majority of Oscars, but the night will go down as one in which women made it clear they would be doing and saying what they wanted.
The internet was in a tizzy over reports that Jimmy Kimmel, host of the Oscars, would not discuss the #MeToo movement. “It’ll be a part of the show,” Mr. Kimmel said.