Gawker: Who Wants to Remember Bill Cosby’s Multiple Sex-Assault Accusations?

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Bill Cosby gets the same treatment R. Kelly got from The Village Voice, from  blogsite Gawker, who details the many sexual assault accusations made against  lovable comedian and actor Bill Cosby who is slated to head up a new sitcom on NBC sometime in the near future. I do remember these accusations being leveled at the comedian a few years back and according to Gawker’s Tom Scocca, Cosby quietly settled a few of the cases preventing the victims from speaking on their accusations of him (drugging and sexual assaulting them while unconscious) publicly any further.  If any of these stories are true, I should hope everyone agrees that sexual predator is a sexual predator regardless of he is the funniest or most lovable grandpa on the planet.

via GAWKER

So the current crisis over how people are supposed to feel about Woody Allen is on some level odd. Woody Allen’s status as an accused child molester has been a matter of public record since before Manhattan Murder Mystery came out. Anyone who didn’t think about it before now had chosen not to think about it.
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Whoa!!!: Woody Banks $5 Million from American Apparel Rabbi Billboard

I did not think these guys would buckle and give up such a huge payday to Woody(pause). They were wrong for using his image but was that campaign that successful that his lawyers could command that type of money? Read the story below:

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NEW YORK — Woody Allen agreed Monday to a $5 million settlement in his lawsuit accusing American Apparel of using an image parodying him as a rabbi without his permission.

Both sides announced the settlement _ to be paid by American Apparel Inc.’s insurance company _ on the morning a trial was to start in federal court in Manhattan.

Reading from a statement outside court, Allen said he hoped the outcome “would discourage American Apparel or anyone else from ever trying such a thing again.” His lawyers said the $5 million appeared to be the largest amount ever paid to settle a lawsuit brought under state privacy statutes.

American Apparel president Dov Charney told reporters it wasn’t his decision to settle. The Los Angeles-based company’s insurance company “controlled the defense” in the case, he said.

“I’m not sorry for expressing myself,” he said.

Full Story Here..