Posted October 19, 2018 03:12:59The Tavis Smiley documentary The Terrifying follows the path of the disgraced movie mogul who allegedly raped and assaulted a woman who claimed he raped her in the 1990s, and then attempted to cover it up with lies and manipulation.
This documentary is being released by Tavis, who also directed the Weinstein film.
Smiley’s new film is a follow-up to the 1996 film, Tavis: The Terrified.
It is currently available on Amazon.tv.
The documentary is a powerful look at what was happening during the reign of disgraced film mogul Harvey Weinstein, who is currently serving a life sentence in prison for sexual assault charges.
The documentary looks at the role of the media, and the people who reported on it, and how they were complicit in covering up the abuse.
The film, which is based on a book, chronicles the story of Weinstein and his alleged victims, which began when a woman named Gwyneth Paltrow sued Weinstein in 1991.
She alleged that Weinstein had raped her at a hotel in New York City.
Paltrio alleges that Weinstein raped her after she turned him down for a job, and that he then forced himself on her.
The woman filed suit against Weinstein in New Jersey, and a jury ruled that she was not able to prove her claim of rape because she did not have any physical evidence.
The judge found that the woman did not prove her sexual assault allegations because she could not produce any corroborating evidence.
In the 1990, Paltrows attorneys argued that she had been raped by Weinstein and that her account of her rape was false, and they were denied the chance to cross-examine her.
A jury ruled against them, and Paltribs lawyers appealed the ruling, which resulted in the dismissal of the case.
After the verdict, Weinstein settled with the woman in 1992, which she would go on to sue him for sexual harassment, and also sought $1 billion in damages.
Peltrow and other victims who sued Weinstein eventually settled with him, and he was convicted of sexual harassment.
He was sentenced to seven years in prison, and served two years in a mental institution.
After his release, he became the subject of several lawsuits against him and the industry, including an investigation by the Los Angeles Times.
In 2000, the New York Times ran an article alleging that Weinstein was guilty of sexual misconduct.
The piece focused on allegations made by multiple women, but it focused heavily on one woman, Peltrows attorney, Susan Estrich.
The Times article stated that Weinstein’s victims had “failed to provide any corroborative evidence” and “categorically refused to provide their names to the Times.”
The Times reported that Weinstein “denied knowing of any allegations against him or any misconduct.”
In addition to the allegations of sexual assault, the Times also reported that the producer of the Oscar-winning film Inside Llewyn Davis and the film about the Tuskegee Airmen, Gloria Steinem, was a close friend of Weinstein, and she claimed that he tried to pressure her into an affair.
According to the New Yorker, Steinem said Weinstein “repeatedly tried to convince her to sleep with him.”
In 2006, Weinstein’s accuser, actress Jessica Barth, filed a defamation suit against him.
She accused him of being an “unstable, emotionally disturbed, manipulative and violent predator,” and claimed that she tried to kill herself with a gun after making a sexual advance toward him.
Barth’s suit also alleged that he attempted to blackmail her.
In 2015, the Los Alamos National Laboratory released a report on the toxicology findings of the woman who accused Weinstein of sexual abuse.
The report, which was based on the results of toxicology tests, found that he had a blood alcohol content of 0.28 percent, which exceeds the legal limit for driving.
The results also found that his blood pressure was 102.6 millimeters per minute.
In 2018, the former director of the FBI, James Comey, said in an interview that he would “defend” the bureau’s investigation into Harvey Weinstein’s alleged sexual misconduct allegations, but he did not specifically name Weinstein by name.