“Of course, for some of the accused in MeToo, such as Harvey Weinstein and Les Moonves, copious documentation alleges gross sexual violations committed in the workplace and threats they issued to women who might dare to speak out … They have appropriately lost their careers. Others, such as Bill Cosby and Larry Nassar, have been tried and convicted of committing sexual crimes. They appropriately find themselves in prison.” But the obvious cases are, well, obvious. It’s the less obvious ones we need to consider. An interesting piece from Emily Yoffe in The Atlantic: Learning From the Al Franken Mistake. “When people are accused and punished unjustly, a backlash inevitably ensues. When that happens, the crucial and urgent cause of addressing sexual misconduct is undermined.”