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What Happens Now That Harvey Weinstein Is Officially a Convicted Rapist

the Associated Press
New Yorker
the Weinstein Company
Reavis Page Jump LLP
AP Photo

Harvey Weinstein
Bill Cosby
Matthew Galluzzo
Ronan Farrow
Heidi Reavis
Donna Rotunno
Cyrus Vance
Eliza Orlins
Carlina Riveria
Moira Donegan
Ambra Battilana Gutierrez
Jeffrey Epstein’s
Dominique Strauss-Kahn
Seth Wenig


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the Golden State

New York
The Los Angeles County
New York City

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Positivity     45.00%   
   Negativity   55.00%
The New York Times
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“It’s very powerful evidence, no doubt about it,” defense attorney Matthew Galluzzo, a former Manhattan sex crimes prosecutor, told the Associated Press before the Weinstein verdict. “That’s why prosecutors want it.” On the first day of Weinstein’s criminal trial in New York, prosecutors on the other side of the country announced that they’d like to take a crack at the fallen producer: The Los Angeles County district attorney charged Weinstein with raping one woman and sexually assaulting another in two separate incidents, which allegedly took place over the course of just two days in February 2013. (At least one civil suit against Weinstein is unfolding in New York.) “Weinstein’s convictions would likely feature front and center in a complaint as relevant to the plaintiff’s claims, despite the possible lack of direct connection,” Heidi Reavis, managing partner of Reavis Page Jump LLP, a law firm that handles workplace sexual harassment claims, wrote in an email. After the verdict Monday, New York public defender Eliza Orlins denounced Vance as having “coddled Harvey Weinstein for years,” while New York City councilmember Carlina Riveria said Weinstein’s conviction would’ve happened in 2015 if not for Vance dropping the case.

As said here by Carter Sherman