In this article we try to give all the information about U.S.census. If we left any of the topic of census then comment it to know which topic we left.

how often is the census?
As mandated by the U.S. Constitution, our nation gets just one chance each decade to count its population. The U.S. census counts every resident in the United States. It is mandated by Article I, Section 2 of the Constitution and takes place every 10 years.

Why does the Census happen every 10 years?
The US constitution mandates a census every 10 years for the purpose of allocating seats in the House of Representatives according to the state populations. Originally it also apportioned taxes according to state populations.

What year is the next census?
The next census is coming in 2020. Counting an increasingly diverse and growing population is a massive undertaking. It requires years of planning and the support of thousands of people. Ultimately, the success of the census depends on everyone's participation.

When was the last census in the UK?
27 March 2011
The UK's most recent national census took place on 27 March 2011.
Is it required by law to answer the census?
Response to the survey is required by law because the American Community Survey is part of the decennial census, replacing the "long form" that previously was sent to a percentage of households once every 10 years. Learn more about what would happen to the American Community Survey if it was not required.
What happens if I don't do census?
By census law, refusal to answer all or part of the census carries a $100 fine. The penalty goes up to $500 for giving false answers. ... The Sentencing Reform Act of 1984 effectively raised the penalty to as much as $5,000 for refusing to answer a census question.
Does everyone get a census form?
Every household will have the option of responding online, by mail, or by phone. in the 2020 Census from either a postal worker or a census worker. 95% of households will receive their census invitation in the mail.
Why does everyone talk about the census?
Their combined responses provide the government with important data about the country's population. The results help determine everything from how to distribute tax dollars to where to build new schools and public parks. (By law, the U.S. Census Bureau uses data collected from the census for statistical purposes only.
Why should I participate in the census?
Why You Should Fill Out Your Census Form. Help Your Community Thrive. ... Census numbers can help your community work out public improvement strategies. Non-profit organizations use census numbers to estimate the number of potential volunteers in communities across the nation.
Why do we have to wait 72 years for a census?
Why 72? The most common explanation is that 72 years was the average lifespan at the time, although documentation corroborating this is sparse. The 1940 Census counted 132.2 million Americans, 89.8% of whom were white. At the time there was no census category for Hispanics (it was not added to census forms until 1980).
Will there be a 2021 Census?
Census. The next census in England and Wales will be in 2021. Census transformation will ensure its success by making the best use of all available data to enhance the provision of population statistics.
Does the census ask for SSN?
The Census Bureau will never ask for your full Social Security number, bank account or credit card numbers, money or donations, or anything on behalf of a political party. The 2020 Census will not ask citizenship status.
How do I know if my census form is real?
Call the National Processing Center at 800-523-3205, 800-642-0469 or 800-877-8339 (TDD/TTY) to verify that a phone survey is legitimate.
What is the deadline for 2020 Census?
April 1
April 1 is a key reference date for the 2020 Census. When completing the census, you will include everyone living in your home on April 1, 2020. You can choose to respond before or after April 1.



he Me Too (or #MeToomovement, with variations of related local or international names, is a movement against sexual harassment and sexual assault of women. The phrase "Me Too" was initially used in this context on social media in 2006, on Myspace, by sexual harassment survivor and activist Tarana Burke.
Similar to other social justice and empowerment movements based upon breaking silence, the purpose of "Me Too", as initially voiced by Burke as well as those who later adopted the tactic, is to empower women through empathy and solidarity through strength in numbers, especially young and vulnerable women, by visibly demonstrating how many women have survived sexual assault and harassment, especially in the workplace.
Following the exposure of the widespread sexual-abuse allegations against Harvey Weinstein in early October 2017, the movement began to spread virally as a hashtag on social media. On October 15, 2017, American actress Alyssa Milano posted on Twitter, "If all the women who have been sexually harassed or assaulted wrote 'Me too' as a status, we might give people a sense of the magnitude of the problem," saying that she got the idea from a friend. A number of high-profile posts and responses from American celebrities Gwyneth Paltrow, Ashley Judd, Jennifer Lawrence, and Uma Thurman, among others, soon followed.
Widespread media coverage and discussion of sexual harassment, particularly in Hollywood, led to high-profile firings, as well as criticism and backlash.
After millions of people started using the phrase and hashtag in this manner in English, the expression began to spread to dozens of other languages. The scope has become somewhat broader with this expansion, however, and Burke has more recently referred to it as an international movement for justice for marginalized people in marginalized communities.

#MeToo Brought Down 201
Powerful Men. Nearly Half of
Their Replacements Are Women.

They had often gotten away with it for years, and for those they harassed, it seemed as if the perpetrators would never pay any consequences. Then came the report that detailed Harvey Weinstein’s sexual assaults and harassment, and his fall from Hollywood’s heights.
A year later, even as the #MeToo movement meets a crackling backlash, it’s possible to take some stock of how the Weinstein case has changed the corridors of power. A New York Times analysis has found that, since the publishing of the exposé (followed days later by a New Yorker investigation), at least 200 prominent men have lost their jobs after public allegations of sexual harassment. A few, including Mr. Weinstein, face criminal charges. At least 920 people came forward to say that one of these men subjected them to sexual misconduct. And nearly half of the men who have been replaced were succeeded by women.
In the year preceding the Weinstein report, by contrast, fewer than 30 high-profile people made the news for resigning or being fired after public accusations of sexual misconduct. The downfall of the Fox host Bill O'Reilly in April 2017 turned out to have been just a foreshock of the changes to come.
“We’ve never seen something like this before,” said Joan Williams, a law professor who studies gender at the University of California, Hastings. “Women have always been seen as risky, because they might do something like have a baby. But men are now being seen as more risky hires.”
[Sign up here for Gender Letter, our newsletter that helps you keep up with the world, and the women shaping it.]


Sexual harassment has hardly been erased in the workplace. Federal law still does not fully protect huge groups of women, including those who work freelance or at companies with fewer than 15 employees. New workplace policies have little effect without deeper cultural change. And as the Supreme Court confirmation battle over Brett Kavanaugh showed, Americans disagree on how people accused of sexual misconduct should be held accountable and what the standard of evidence should be.
But the analysis shows that the #MeToo movement shook, and is still shaking, power structures in society’s most visible sectors. The Times gathered cases of prominent people who lost their main jobs, significant leadership positions or major contracts, and whose ousters were publicly covered in news reports.
Forty-three percent of their replacements were women. Of those, one-third are in news media, one-quarter in government, and one-fifth in entertainment and the arts. For example, Robin Wright replaced Kevin Spacey as lead actor on “House of Cards,” Emily Nemens replaced Lorin Stein as editor of “The Paris Review,” and Tina Smith replaced Al Franken as a senator from Minnesota.
People Replacing Men Accused of Sexual Misconduct
Nov. ’17Dec.Jan. ’18Feb.MarchAprilMayJuneJulyAug.Sept.Oct.0102030405060708090100%Female replacementsMale replacementsMen who lost their jobsNo replacement
Women are starting to gain power in organizations that have been jolted by harassment, with potentially far-reaching effects.
“I find it so interesting the number of people who come up to me and say, ‘Thank you for stepping in when someone needed to step in,’” Ms. Smith said. “That’s a lot of what women do a lot of the time, right?”
Appointing a woman does not guarantee change. Women have also harassed and covered up harassment. Some women face the glass cliff — in which women are appointed to leadership in times of organizational crisis, when the chance of failure is higher. And while the share of women who have risen to power in the wake of Mr. Weinstein’s fall is significant, women are still vastly underrepresented at the top of American institutions.
Research has repeatedly shown that women tend to lead differently. In general, they create more respectful work environments, where harassment is less likely to flourish and where women feel more comfortable reporting it. Female leaders tend to hire and promote more women; pay them more equally; and make companies more profitable. Women bring their life experiences and perspectives to decision-making, and that can help in business because women make the vast majority of purchasing decisions. In government, women have been shown to be more collaborative and bipartisan, and promote more policies supporting women, children and social welfare.
That has been true in Congress, said Ms. Smith, a Democrat. In a highly polarized Senate, women tend to be unusually collegial across party lines, she said, and the 23 female senators meet for dinner monthly.
“I believe you’re successful and you get things done if you have relationships with people,” she said. “That’s the ground for accomplishing something, certainly in the legislative world.”
One example: She and Senator Lisa Murkowski, Republican from Alaska, discovered that they both worked on the Trans-Alaska Pipeline in high school. The bond they built from shared experience helped them when they co-sponsored mental health legislation that was included in the opioid crisis response bill passed last month.
In news media and entertainment, many women who ascended to jobs vacated by men have changed the tone and substance of what they offer audiences — and in some cases, the fallout from #MeToo has shaped their decisions.
Jennifer Salke, who took over for Roy Price as head of Amazon Studios, has said Amazon needed more “big, addictive shows for women.” She has announced deals with the actors Lena Waithe and Nicole Kidman, among others.
Since Tanzina Vega took over from John Hockenberry as host of “The Takeaway,” the public radio program, she has done many episodes about gender, including on masculinity, women’s anger and the intersection of gender and race — topics that she had been covering for years but that she said were now part of the national conversation.
“I don’t think that’s necessarily because I’m a woman, but it’s just that as a woman, as a Latina, I know when the conversation hasn’t been about women, and I’m deeply sensitive to that,” said Ms. Vega, who was previously a reporter at CNN and The New York Times.
Women’s personal experiences, including as mothers, can make workplaces more welcoming to other women. That’s the hope of Christine Tsai, who is chief executive of the tech investment firm 500 Startups, where she replaced Dave McClure in early 2017 after an internal investigation into his behavior toward women in the tech community.
“I’ve erred on the side as C.E.O. of being more open about it, like if one of my kids has an appointment, so hopefully it creates an environment where people don’t feel like they have to hide that they have obligations to family,” she said. “Sure, a guy can be sensitive to those things, but I think it helps having that empathy of what it’s like for moms.”
The women who have risen, however, can only make so much change — they are still operating in a male-dominated system. More than 10 percent of the ousted men have tried to make a comeback, or voiced a desire to, and many never lost financial power.
The comedian Louis C.K. recently took the stage at the Comedy Cellar in New York, raising questions of how long is long enough for people to be banished from their field, and who gets to decide. Garrison Keillor, the radio host, has restarted “The Writer’s Almanac” as a podcast and reportedly received $275,000 for a deal in which Minnesota Public Radio reposted archived episodes of his programs. Jerry Richardson, the founder and former owner of the Carolina Panthers, was fined $2.75 million by the N.F.L. after he was accused of sexual harassment — but sold the team for at least $2.2 billion, a record amount.
When people accused of harassment return to power without making amends — or never lose it, at least financially — it limits the post-Weinstein movement’s potential to change how power is exercised in American society.
They have not experienced the same type of trauma that survivors have, said Tarana Burke, the founder of the #MeToo movement, which she started in 2006 to support survivors of sexual harassment and violence (the hashtag went viral a year ago this month as women used it to tell their stories of harassment and violence). And very few have shown that they have taken responsibility for their actions or offered private apologies to those they harmed, she said.
“Where’s the self-reflection and accountability?” she said. “Perhaps if we saw some evidence of that, then we can have a more robust conversation about the road to redemption.”
In the meantime, these women say, there are more than enough qualified women ready to take their places in power.
“A bunch of us who took over these jobs got promoted because we were really good at these jobs,” said Ms. Vega, the radio host. “We have the skills, we have the experience, we have the work ethic and we have the smarts to do it, and it’s time for us to do this job.”
The 98 Men Who Were Replaced
Of the men who lost their jobs, 51 have been
replaced by at least one woman in an interim or
permanent capacity. The date for each entry indicates
when news broke of accusations, or when a
firing, resignation or other fallout was announced.

Harvey WeinsteinOCT. 5, 2017


Producer and co-founder, the Weinstein Company
Accused by dozens of women of sexual misconduct ranging from harassment to abuse and rape. He has been criminally charged in Manhattan with sexually assaulting two women. The Weinstein Company later went bankrupt and was bought and rebranded as Lantern Entertainment. Mr. Weinstein, who was fired from his film production company, has said all of his encounters were consensual.
Interim


Andy Mitchell

Co-president of Lantern Entertainment

Milos Brajovic

Co-president of Lantern Entertainment

Lockhart SteeleOCT. 12, 2017


Editorial director, Vox Media
Fired after being accused of sexual harassment of at least one person. Vox Media’s chief executive said Mr. Steele admitted to misconduct.
Permanent


Melissa
Bell

Roy PriceOCT. 12, 2017


Head of Amazon Studios
Resigned after a Hollywood producer accused him of making unwanted sexual advances.
Interim


Albert
Cheng

Permanent


Jennifer
Salke

Chris SavinoOCT. 17, 2017


Creator of Nickelodeon’s “The Loud House”
Fired after accusations of sexual harassment from multiple women. He apologized.
Permanent


Michael Rubiner

Co-executive producer of “The Loud House”

Cliff HiteOCT. 17, 2017


Ohio state senator
Resigned after a woman filed a sexual harassment complaint against him, citing unwanted advances. He later said that he had behaved inappropriately.
Interim


Robert
McColley

Robert ScobleOCT. 19, 2017


Co-founder of the Transformation Group, an augmented reality company
Resigned after being accused of sexual assault or inappropriate behavior with three women. He apologized for “inappropriate” behavior.
Permanent


Irena
Cronin

John BeshOCT. 21, 2017


Chief executive, Besh Restaurant Group
Stepped down from day-to-day operations after accusations of sexual harassment from multiple employees. He apologized.
Permanent


Shannon
White

Caleb JenningsOCT. 24, 2017


Chicago organizer for Service Employees International Union
Fired after accusations of “sexual misconduct and abusive behavior.” Found not guilty of assault in court.
Permanent


Marisa
Salas

Mark HalperinOCT. 26, 2017


Political journalist
NBC News, Penguin Press, HBO and Showtime severed ties with Mr. Halperin after accusations of sexual harassment by former co-workers. He apologized and admitted to several years of “inappropriate” behavior.
Permanent


Alex Wagner

Co-host of Showtime’s “The Circus”

Rick NajeraOCT. 26, 2017


Director of CBS’s Diversity Showcase
Resigned after an investigation into accusations that he made inappropriate and lewd comments to performers. In a statement, he said he was “confounded by deliberate and cruel defamations.”
Permanent


Stephen
Guarino


Grace
Parra

Kevin SpaceyOCT. 29, 2017


Actor
Dropped from his Netflix show, “House of Cards,” and was replaced in the film “All the Money in the World” after he was accused of forcing himself on a minor. He apologized. More men have come forward accusing Mr. Spacey of behaving inappropriately toward them.
Replaced
in roles by


Robin Wright

Netflix “House of Cards” star

Christopher Plummer

J. Paul Getty in “All the Money in the World”

Hamilton FishOCT. 30, 2017


Publisher and president of The New Republic
Resigned after accusations of inappropriate conduct, and said he had “a lot to learn” about the treatment of women in the workplace.
Permanent


Rachel Rosenfelt

Publisher and vice president of The New Republic

Andy DickOCT. 31, 2017


Actor
Fired from two films after accusations of sexual harassment. He pleaded not guilty to a sexual battery charge in July and denied claims of groping.
Replaced
in role by


Jonathan Pessin

Oliver in “Vampire Dad”

Michael OreskesOCT. 31, 2017


Head of news at NPR and former New York Times editor
Resigned after accusations of sexual harassment of three women. He apologized and called his behavior “wrong and inexcusable.”
Interim


Christopher
Turpin

Permanent


Nancy
Barnes

Ira SilversteinOCT. 31, 2017


Illinois state senator
Resigned as majority caucus chairman after sexual harassment accusations, which he denied. He lost his re-election bid in a March primary.
Permanent


Mattie Hunter

Majority caucus chair

Jeff HooverNOV. 1, 2017


Kentucky state representative and speaker of the House
Resigned as speaker after settling a sexual harassment claim made by a staffer but remains in office. Mr. Hoover said the alleged harassment, consisting of inappropriate text messages, was consensual.
Interim


David Osborne

House speaker pro tempore

Kendall FellsNOV. 2, 2017


Organizing director of the Service Employees International Union’s Fight for 15 campaign
Resigned amid a broad investigation into harassment and employee misconduct within the union.
Permanent


Allynn
Umel

Sam AdamsNOV. 3, 2017


Director of U.S. branch of the World Resources Institute
Left his job as the director of the U.S. branch of a think tank after a former staffer said Mr. Adams sexually harassed him when he was the mayor of Portland, Ore. Mr. Adams called the accusations false and said his decision to leave the think tank was unrelated.
Permanent


Dan
Lashof

Ed WestwickNOV. 6, 2017


Actor
Cut from the BBC show “Ordeal by Innocence” after three women accused him of sexual assault. He denied the accusations. Prosecutors in Los Angeles declined to press charges because of lack of evidence.
Replaced
in role by


Christian Cooke

Mickey Argyll in “Ordeal by Innocence”

Don ShooterNOV. 7, 2017


Arizona state representative
Expelled by the Arizona House of Representatives for “dishonorable” behavior after an investigation found he sexually harassed multiple women, including fellow lawmakers. Mr. Shooter apologized and said he had done “stupid things,” though he raised questions about the investigation’s claims.
Interim


Tim
Dunn

Dwayne Duron MarshallNOV. 7, 2017


Chief of staff to U.S. Representative Brenda Lawrence
Resigned after allegations that he sexually harassed other staffers were published. He denied the allegations and said he was “vindicated” after an internal investigation found no harassment claims.
Permanent


Ryan
Hedgepeth

Benjamin GenocchioNOV. 8, 2017


Executive director of the Armory Show art fair
Replaced as executive director of the Armory Show, a top international art fair in New York, following accusations from several women of unwelcome touching and inappropriate sexual comments. Mr. Genocchio said he “never intentionally acted in an inappropriate manner” but apologized “to the extent my behavior was perceived as disrespectful.”
Permanent


Nicole
Berry

Dan SchoenNOV. 8, 2017


Minnesota state senator
Resigned after allegations of sexual harassment from multiple women. He denied some allegations while claiming that others were “taken far out of context.”
Permanent


Karla
Bigham

Louis C.K.NOV. 9, 2017


Comedian and producer
Lost his production deal with FX after he admitted to multiple instances of sexual misconduct, including masturbating in front of several women. Distribution for a film he wrote and starred in was canceled, and he lost a voice role in “The Secret Life of Pets” franchise. He recently began performing again, unannounced, at comedy clubs in the New York area.
Replaced
in role by


Patton Oswalt

Max in “The Secret Life of Pets 2”

Tony CornishNOV. 9, 2017


Minnesota state representative
Resigned after accusations that he propositioned lawmakers and lobbyists for sex. He apologized.
Interim


Jeremy
Munson

Tony MendozaNOV. 9, 2017


California state senator
Resigned after accusations that he made improper advances toward several women. He denied the accusations. A State Senate investigation found that he “more likely than not” made unwanted advances.
Interim


Vanessa
Delgado

Andrew KreisbergNOV. 10, 2017


Executive producer of superhero dramas “Arrow,” “Supergirl,” and “The Flash”
Fired after accusations of sexual harassment and inappropriate physical contact. He denied the allegations.
Permanent


Greg Berlanti

Took on additional responsibilities as an executive producer of “The Flash” and “Supergirl”

Eddie BerganzaNOV. 10, 2017


Editor at DC Comics
Fired following accusations that he “forcibly kissed and tried to grope colleagues.”
Permanent


Brian Cunningham

Group Editor of Superman titles

Marie Javins

Group Editor of Justice League titles

Gary GoddardNOV. 10, 2017


Founder of the Goddard Group
Stepped away from his company after accusations that he molested eight former child actors. He denied the accusations. The company was renamed “Legacy | GGE.”
Permanent


Taylor
Jeffs

Brian LinderNOV. 10, 2017


Kentucky state representative
Replaced as chairman of a pension committee, after a report that he was one of four state legislators who signed a sexual harassment settlement with a staff member. He apologized for unspecified “mistakes.”
Permanent


Jerry Miller

Chairman of the Public Pension Oversight Board

Jim DeCesareNOV. 10, 2017


Kentucky state representative
Replaced as chairman of an economic development committee, after a report that he was one of four state legislators who signed a sexual harassment settlement with a staff member. He said he has “done nothing to be ashamed of.”
Interim


Phillip Pratt

Chairman of the Economic Development and Workforce Investment Committee

Michael MeredithNOV. 10, 2017


Kentucky state representative
Replaced as chairman of a local government committee, after a report that he was one of four state legislators who signed a sexual harassment settlement with a staff member.
Permanent


Rob Rothenburger

Chairman of the House Local Government Committee

Steve LebsockNOV. 10, 2017


Colorado state representative
Expelled by the Colorado House of Representatives after accusations of sexual harassment, including discussing sexual acts, by at least five women. He denied the accusations.
Interim


Alexander
Winkler

Jeff KruseNOV. 15, 2017


Oregon state senator
Resigned after an independent investigation found that he had sexually harassed and inappropriately touched multiple women. He denied the accusations.
Interim


Dallas
Heard

Paul RosenthalNOV. 15, 2017


Colorado state representative
Lost committee vice-chairmanship and re-election after accusations of groping. The complaints were dismissed by the Colorado General Assembly. Mr. Rosenthal said he was “innocent of any wrongdoing.”
Permanent


Tony Exum Sr.

Vice Chair of the House Local Government Committee

Wes GoodmanNOV. 15, 2017


Ohio state representative
Resigned after acknowledging he engaged in “inappropriate behavior” inside his office. Then further accusations emerged that Mr. Goodman had for years made unwanted sexual advances toward younger men when he worked in Washington and had once groped a college student.
Interim


Riordan
McClain

Al FrankenNOV. 16, 2017


U.S. senator for Minnesota
Resigned after accusations of groping and improper advances from at least six women. He apologized but denied many of the allegations.
Interim


Tina
Smith

David SweeneyNOV. 16, 2017


Chief news editor at NPR
Left after accusations of sexual harassment from three female colleagues.
Permanent


Edith
Chapin

Randy BaumgardnerNOV. 16, 2017


Colorado state senator
Stepped down as chair of the transportation committee after being accused of sexually harassing a former legislative aide. An independent investigation found the claim credible. Mr. Baumgardner denied the accusations. The State Senate voted against expelling him.
Permanent


John Cooke

Chair of the Senate Transportation Committee

Stephen BittelNOV. 16, 2017


Chairman, Florida Democratic Party
Resigned after six women accused him of sexually inappropriate comments and behavior.
Permanent


Terrie
Rizzo

Charlie RoseNOV. 20, 2017


Television host
Fired by CBS and PBS after accusations of crude sexual advances by several women. He said he acted insensitively but that many of the allegations were inaccurate.
Permanent


Christiane Amanpour

Host, “Amanpour & Company”

Glenn ThrushNOV. 20, 2017


White House reporter at The New York Times
Suspended and then reassigned to a new beat after sexual harassment accusations made by four female journalists.
Permanent


Katie
Rogers

Raul BocanegraNOV. 20, 2017


California state assemblyman
Resigned after being accused of sexual harassment, including groping, of at least six women. He said he was “not guilty of any such crimes,” though he was “not perfect.”
Interim


Luz
Rivas

John LasseterNOV. 21, 2017


Chief creative officer of Pixar and Walt Disney Animation
Stepped away after accusations of unwanted workplace hugging and other inappropriate touching. He apologized. He has a consulting role until the end of the year.
Permanent


Jennifer Lee

Chief creative officer, Walt Disney Animation Studios

Pete Docter

Chief creative officer, Pixar Animation Studios

Matt LauerNOV. 27, 2017


Television news anchor
Fired from NBC after being accused of inappropriate sexual behavior toward a fellow staffer. Others also said they were subject to unwanted advances. He apologized but said some of the accusations were untrue.
Replaced
in role by


Katie Couric

Co-host for Winter Olympics
Permanent


Hoda Kotb

Co-anchor, NBC’s “Today” show

Johnny IuzziniNOV. 29, 2017


Chef and judge on ABC’s “The Great American Baking Show”
Fired after accusations of sexual harassment, including unwanted touching, of at least six former employees who were female. He denied some allegations, and said none of his behavior was “meant to hurt people.”
Permanent


Sherry Yard

Judge on ABC’s “The Great American Baking Show”

Blake FarentholdDEC. 1, 2017


U.S. representative for Texas
Dropped his re-election bid and later resigned amid harassment accusations and a report that he used taxpayer money to settle a sexual harassment claim brought by a former employee. He apologized for creating an “unprofessional” workplace culture.
Interim


Michael
Cloud

Josh ZepnickDEC. 1, 2017


Wisconsin state representative
Refused to resign after two women said he kissed them against their will. He was eventually removed from legislative committee assignments.
Permanent


Gary Hebl

Member of the Committee on Federalism and Interstate Relations

Dean WestlakeDEC. 3, 2017


Alaska state representative
Resigned after being accused of sexual harassment, including groping, by seven current and former aides. He apologized.
Interim


John
Lincoln

James LevineDEC. 3, 2017


Conductor at the Metropolitan Opera
Fired in March by the Metropolitan Opera, which said that an investigation had “uncovered credible evidence” that he had engaged in sexually abusive and harassing conduct. He is now suing the Met for breach of contract and defamation.
Permanent


Yannick
Nézet-Séguin

Matt DababnehDEC. 4, 2017


California state assemblyman
Resigned after being accused of sexual harassment by two women, including masturbating in front of one of them. He denied the accusations.
Interim


Jesse
Gabriel

Peter MartinsDEC. 4, 2017


Ballet master in chief, New York City Ballet
Retired after accusations of sexual harassment and physical and verbal abuse by multiple dancers. He denied the allegations and a company investigation did not corroborate the claims.
Interim


Rebecca
Krohn


Craig
Hall


Jonathan
Stafford


Justin
Peck

Sam IsalyDEC. 5, 2017


Managing partner of OrbiMed Advisors
Retired after multiple former employees accused him of sexual harassment, including playing pornography in the workplace. He denied the accusations.
Permanent


Sven
Borho


Carl
Gordon


Jonathan
Silverstein

Lorin SteinDEC. 6, 2017


Editor of The Paris Review
Resigned amid an internal investigation into his conduct with multiple female employees and writers. He also resigned from his at-large editorship at the publishing house Farrar, Straus & Giroux. Mr. Stein apologized and said that he had “blurred the personal and the professional.”
Interim


Nicole
Rudick

Permanent


Emily
Nemens

Matt ManwellerDEC. 6, 2017


Washington State representative
Stripped of ranking committee membership and fired from his Central Washington University professorship after accusations of sexual harassment, which he denied. He is on the general election ballot for November but said he planned to resign if re-elected.
Permanent


Gina Mosbrucker

Ranking minority member of House Labor and Workplace Standards Committee

Joyce McDonald

Assistant minority floor leader

Leonard LopateDEC. 6, 2017


Host on New York Public Radio
After complaints of sexual harassment, the company said he was fired for violating standards “for providing an inclusive, appropriate, and respectful work environment.” Mr. Lopate said he had “never done anything inappropriate on any level.” He now hosts a show on the New York FM station WBAI, which is carried as a podcast by the NPR affiliate Robin Hood Radio.
Permanent


Alison Stewart

Host, “All Of It”

Joe AlexanderDEC. 7, 2017


Chief creative officer, the Martin Agency
Left the company shortly before it announced an accusation of sexual harassment against him. A week later, he was accused of sexual harassment, including unwanted advances, by several employees. He denied the allegations.
Permanent


Karen
Costello

Bryan SingerDEC. 7, 2017


Director and producer
Lost his executive producer credit for the TV series “Legion” after a lawsuit alleged that he sexually assaulted a 17-year-old boy in 2003. A representative for Mr. Singer said he categorically denied the allegations. Days before the lawsuit was filed, he was fired as director of the movie “Bohemian Rhapsody.” He will retain a director’s credit for the movie.
Replaced
in role by


Dexter Fletcher

Director, “Bohemian Rhapsody”

Trent FranksDEC. 7, 2017


U.S. representative for Arizona
Resigned amid an ethics investigation over accusations that he asked two female staff members to bear his child as surrogates. He said he regretted that the conversations had “caused distress.”
Interim


Debbie
Lesko

John MooreDEC. 11, 2017


Mississippi state representative
Resigned citing health reasons. Days later, it emerged that multiple women had accused him of sexual harassment and that the Legislature was preparing an investigation into the accusations at the time of his resignation. Mr. Moore said, “I don’t know who would make a complaint, much less multiple.”
Interim


Fred
Shanks

Tom AshbrookDEC. 11, 2017


Host of WBUR’s “On Point”
Dismissed after complaints of bullying and sexual misconduct, including unwanted touching, by current and former station employees. An investigation found Mr. Ashbrook’s conduct “was not sexual in nature.” He apologized for behavior that was “offensive and overbearing to some.”
Permanent


David
Folkenflik


Meghna
Chakrabarti

Eric WeinbergerDEC. 12, 2017


President of the Bill Simmons Media Group
Suspended, and later left the company, after a former NFL Network wardrobe stylist said in a lawsuit that Mr. Weinberger had sent her lewd messages. The lawsuit was settled in September.
Permanent


Geoff
Chow

Maxwell OgdenDEC. 13, 2017


Executive director of Code for Science & Society
Resigned after a former girlfriend accused him of sexual abuse. He apologized and said he would seek help.
Permanent


Mathias Buus

Technical adviser at Code for Science & Society

Danielle Robinson

Co-executive director at Code for Science & Society

Joe Hand

Co-executive director at Code for Science & Society

Jerry RichardsonDEC. 15, 2017


Owner of the Carolina Panthers NFL team
Fined $2.75 million by the NFL after an investigation into sexually harassment of female employees. Mr. Richardson later sold the team for a record $2.2 billion. He did not comment on the allegations.
Interim


Tina Becker

Chief operating officer
Permanent


David A. Tepper

Owner

Stephen HendersonDEC. 15, 2017


Editorial page editor, the Detroit Free Press
Fired after an investigation found inappropriate behavior with two female colleagues. Mr. Henderson acknowledged sexually themed conversations and unwanted advances, but said he disagreed with the decision. He reached an undisclosed settlement with the newspaper and its parent company in July.
Permanent


Brian
Dickerson

T.J. MillerDEC. 19, 2017


Actor
A show he was working on for Comedy Central was canceled and he was dropped as the spokesman for Mucinex after a woman accused him of hitting and sexually assaulting her while in college. Mr. Miller denied the accusations.
Replaced
in role by


Jason Mantzoukas

Spokesman for Mucinex

Don HazenDEC. 21, 2017


Executive editor, AlterNet
Resigned after being accused of sexually harassing five female employees. He denied most of the accusations, though later said he “lost track of some boundaries.”
Permanent


Roxanne
Cooper

Charlie HallowellDEC. 27, 2017


Chef and owner of three Oakland, Calif., restaurants
Sold two restaurants after 17 former employees accused him of sexual harassment, including unwanted advances and sexual comments. He apologized.
Permanent


Jen Cramer

Co-owner of Boot and Shoe Service, a restaurant

Richard Clark

Co-owner of Boot and Shoe Service, a restaurant

Rico Rivera

Owner of Penrose, a restaurant

H. Brandt AyersJAN. 1, 2018


Chairman, Consolidated Publishing
Resigned after a former reporter said Mr. Ayers sexually assaulted her by spanking her. He admitted to once spanking a different reporter.
Permanent


Josephine
Ayers

Kevin BraunJAN. 5, 2018


Editor in chief of E&E News
Left management role after accusations of sexual harassment of staff members. He apologized. He is still a co-owner of the company.
Permanent


Cyril
Zaneski

Paul HaggisJAN. 5, 2018


Screenwriter and director, and founder of the charity Artists for Peace and Justice
Resigned from his charity after accusations of rape and sexual assault. He denied the accusations.
Permanent


Ben Stiller

Co-chairman of the board of Artists for Peace and Justice

Susan Sarandon

Co-chairwoman of the board of Artists for Peace and Justice

Eric GreitensJAN. 10, 2018


Missouri governor
Resigned after he was accused of taking an explicit photo of a woman without her consent and threatening to blackmail her. He said he had an extramarital affair but denied breaking any laws. Mr. Greitens was indicted on a charge of invasion of privacy, but it was dropped.
Permanent


Michael L. Parson

William G. JacobyJAN. 11, 2018


Editor of the American Journal of Political Science
Resigned after accusations of sexual harassment from a former student. He denied the accusations.
Interim


Jan
Leighley

Rob MooreJAN. 22, 2018


Managing editor, The New York Daily News
Fired after accusations of sexual harassment, including sexual comments.
Permanent


Kristen Lee

She left in August.

Zach FanslerJAN. 25, 2018


Alaska state representative
Resigned after a woman said that he slapped her twice when she denied his sexual advances. He denied the accusation.
Interim


Tiffany
Zulkosky

Steve WynnJAN. 26, 2018


Chief executive, Wynn Resorts
Resigned after accusations that he harassed female employees for decades and coerced them into having sex. He denied the accusations.
Permanent


Matt
Maddox

John CopleyJAN. 29, 2018


Stage director, Metropolitan Opera
Fired after he was accused of making a sexually charged remark to a member of the chorus.
Replaced
in role by


Roy Rallo

Stage director for “Semiramide”

Wayne PacelleJAN. 29, 2018


Chief executive of the Humane Society
Resigned after three women accused him of sexual harassment, including forcible kissing and unwanted advances. He denied the accusations.
Interim


Kitty Block

Acting president and chief executive

Paul ShapiroJAN. 30, 2018


Vice president at the Humane Society
Was reassigned in 2016 after six women complained that he sexually harassed them, including by making lewd jokes and asking for sex. Mr. Shapiro resigned this year shortly before Politico made the allegations public. He denied the accusations and said his resignation was unrelated.
Permanent


Josh
Balk

Paul MarcianoJAN. 31, 2018


Executive chairman of Guess, Inc.
Resigned after several women accused him of sexual harassment and assault. A company investigation found he “exercised poor judgment,” and his brother replaced him. Mr. Marciano denied the accusations.
Permanent


Maurice
Marciano

Joseph M. SoukiFEB. 1, 2018


Hawaii state representative
Resigned after multiple women accused him of unwanted sexual advances. He acknowledged “inappropriate” touching and kissing.
Interim


Troy
Hashimoto

Javier PalomarezFEB. 12, 2018


Chief executive of the U.S. Hispanic Chamber of Commerce
Stepped down amid accusations of financial impropriety and after a former staffer accused him of sexual harassment. He denied the accusations.
Interim


Fernand
Fernandez

Karl TemplerFEB. 16, 2018


Stylist and creative director of Interview Magazine
Left the magazine after three women accused him of unwanted touching of their breasts and crotches. He denied the accusations.
Permanent


Mel
Ottenberg

Lawrence M. KraussFEB. 22, 2018


Professor at Arizona State University and director of the Origins Project
Replaced as director after a university investigation found that he had grabbed a woman’s breast at a conference. He denied the accusation.
Permanent


Lindy
Elkins-Tanton

Jorge I. DomínguezFEB. 27, 2018


Professor at Harvard University and chair of the Harvard Academy
Resigned after 18 women accused him of sexual harassment and assault, including unwanted touching, spanning decades. “I do not go around making sexual advances,” he said.
Interim


Timothy J. Colton

Chair of the Harvard Academy
Permanent


Melani Cammett

Chair of the Harvard Academy

Jeff FranklinFEB. 28, 2018


Showrunner, “Fuller House”
Removed after accusations that he was verbally abusive and made sexually charged comments in the writers’ room and on set.
Permanent


Bryan
Behar


Steve
Baldikoski

Tony TookeMARCH 1, 2018


Chief of the United States Forest Service
Resigned after a United States Department of Agriculture investigation into sexual misconduct. “I expect to be held to the same standards as every other Forest Service employee,” he said.
Permanent


Vicki
Christiansen

Angel ArceMARCH 8, 2018


Connecticut state representative
Resigned amid accusations that he sent inappropriate messages to a teenage girl. Mr. Arce’s lawyer said his client did nothing improper.
Interim


Julio Concepcion

Richard MeierMARCH 13, 2018


Architect
Took a leave from his firm and then stepped down after several former employees said he had exposed himself to them or touched them inappropriately. At first he said, “while our recollections may differ, I sincerely apologize to anyone who was offended,” and then later said that he didn’t recognize the women and that “people can say whatever they want.”
Permanent


Bernhard Karpf

Managing principal

Michael W. Ferro Jr.MARCH 19, 2018


Chairman of the newspaper publisher Tronc
Stepped down hours before Fortune magazine published an article in which two women accused him of making inappropriate sexual advances. A spokesman for Mr. Ferro said that the accusations “appear to involve private conduct.”
Permanent


Justin
Dearborn

Bill HybelsMARCH 22, 2018


Lead pastor of Willow Creek church
Retired after a group of former pastors and staff members accused him of sexual misconduct — accusations he initially called “flat-out lies.” He later apologized for “making people feel uncomfortable.”
Permanent


Heather Larson

She left in August.

Steve Carter

He left in August.

Steve Gillen

He started in August as interim lead pastor.

Eric T. SchneidermanMAY 7, 2018


Attorney general of New York
Resigned hours after news reports that he assaulted four women. He denied the accusation.
Interim


Barbara D. Underwood

Howard KwaitMAY 11, 2018


Principal of John Bowne High School in Queens
Was reassigned after lawsuit settlements to four women who accused him of inappropriate touching, discrimination and making lewd comments.
Permanent


Laura Izzo Iannelli

Demos ParnerosJULY 3, 2018


Chief executive of Barnes & Noble
Was fired without public explanation. It was later revealed that the termination was in part because of accusations of sexual harassment by an executive assistant. He played down the interactions as “innocuous.”
Interim


Leonard Riggio

Executive chairman overseeing a team that shares the duties of the office of the chief executive

Bernard UzanJULY 26, 2018


Co-director of Florida Grand Opera’s Young Artists program and co-founder of Uzan International Artists
Resigned from the opera after four female singers accused him of sexual misconduct and named his daughter to take over his agency. He has denied the accusations.
Permanent


Vanessa Uzan

Managing Director of Uzan International Artists

Corey J. ColemanJULY 30, 2018


Head of human resources for FEMA
Resigned amid an internal investigation that found “deeply disturbing” sexual misconduct that spanned years, according to FEMA leadership. He denied the claims, and his lawyers said that investigators relied on “rumor and innuendo.”
Interim


Bridget Bean

Acting head of human resources

Nick SauerAUG. 1, 2018


Illinois state representative
Resigned after a former girlfriend complained that he had been releasing nude photos of her on Instagram. He said his ability to work in his role would “be affected by the distraction of addressing these allegations.”
Interim


Helene Miller Walsh

Leslie MoonvesSEPT. 9, 2018


President, chairman and chief executive of CBS Corporation
Left CBS after a dozen women accused him of sexual misconduct and retaliating against those who rejected his advances. Mr. Moonves said he “may have made some women uncomfortable” but denied misusing his position “to harm or hinder anyone’s career.”
Interim


Joseph Ianniello

President and acting chief executive officer