Between the expulsion of the Union of Directors of the United States and the confrontation to a demand derived from a law of badual traffic in Cannes, France, the problems of Harvey Weinstein are far from finished. Meanwhile, other powerful male figures like Senator Al Franken (D-Minnesota) continue to face public scrutiny for their alleged crimes of badual misconduct with women over the years. Despite the unprecedented amount of backsliding against these people, they (and others like them) still benefit from a popular culture that often allows their misbehaviors. Consider the words of Murder She Wrote icon Angela Lansbury with Twitter trend.
In an interview with Radio Times the 92-year-old actress claimed that women "sometimes must take" guilt "for being badually harbaded by men in power." Why? Because "they have gone out of their way to become attractive":
"This coin has two faces, we have to admit that women, from time immemorial, have gone out of their way to make themselves attractive. , and this is where we are today.
"Sometimes we should blame women. I really believe it. Although it is horrible to say that we can not make ourselves look as attractive as possible without being beaten and raped. "
Lansbury went on to say that she never experienced any kind of harbadment while working as a young actress at MGM Studios in the 1940s. that individual women were not to blame, necessarily. "Should women be prepared for this? No, they should not have to be. There's no excuse for that, "he said," and I think he'll stop now, he'll have to do it. "I think a lot of men should be very concerned at this point." Even so, her general statements about some of the mistakes that belong to women as a group have not been well suited to those who have read them.