Clinton shares presidential campaign highs, lows at Davis event

But former Democratic Presidents Barack Obama and Bill Clinton, as well as former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton - all of whom have longstanding ties to Weinstein, a major Democratic Party fundraiser - have not publicly addressed the accusations.

"The behavior described by women coming forward can not be tolerated", Clinton said. "Their courage and the support of others is critical in helping to stop this kind of behavior".

Doyle said Clinton's silence is "personally" disappointing given that Clinton allowed her "the ability to bring my little 3-month-old baby to work when I needed to", and was able to have a crib in her office at work.

He's already been fired - two days ago - by the board of directors of The Weinstein Company "in light of new information about misconduct by Harvey Weinstein that has emerged in the past few days".

The Virginia Democrat ran alongside Clinton on the Democratic presidential ticket during the 2016 election. But this appearance at Rutgers is notable as it comes on the heels of the sexual harassment allegations being made against Weinstein - a longtime Democratic Party supporter and donor.

"Any allegations of non-consensual sex are unequivocally denied by Mr. Weinstein", the spokesperson said.

Weinstein raised about $1.5 million from 1990-2016, according to data from the campaign finance-tracking Center for Responsive Politics, and was involved in fundraisers for Clinton's effort, some of which she headlined.

In the midst of recent sexual harassment allegations swirling around Harvey Weinstein, actor Nathan Lane recalled his own encounter with the film producer.

The former presidential candidate began her remarks by offering her sympathy for those impacted by the wildfires throughout wine country and her gratitude to the first responders.

Camerota noted that Weinstein donated more than $30,000 to the Clinton campaign. "All of us should be speaking out against a sexual predator like Harvey Weinstein". She also had a message for women and girls, talked about President Donald Trump, "the new cold war" and more.

"And as long as I have known her, she really has walked the walk and talked the talk on this", she said on CNN".

Connecticut Sen. Chris Murphy said in a CNN interview on Sunday that Democrats should give any money they received from Weinstein back.

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