Now, he'll develop and star in a series of investigative documentaries on HBO and retain his job at The New Yorker.
Ronan Farrow, whose New Yorker investigation into allegations of sexual misconduct by Harvey Weinstein helped spark the #MeToo movement, has signed a three-year development deal with HBO, the network announced on Thursday. "There's an extraordinary team at HBO committed to that kind of journalism". The deal will begin later this year.
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Sistema: Sistema de alta pressão no RS e no Oeste de SC, com convecção isolada à tarde no Oeste e Meio Oeste. Nas demais regiões, predomínio de nuvens e chuva fraca a qualquer hora do dia, especialmente no Litoral.
Specifically, Farrow's focus will be on the frequent abuse of power from established institutions and individuals, which will coincide with his ongoing work for the New Yorker, where he has now joined as a contributing writer.
At HBO, Farrow will also be producing a number of segments for the networks other platforms.
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Farrow exposed a decades-long history of sexual harassment, abuse, and power plays instigated by Weinstein, interviewing a handful of women who've spoken out about their traumatic experiences with the producer. This despite his actions being an "open secret" in Hollywood circles. Casey Bloys, the network's programming president made it official during a Pasadena press tour. "His work has contributed to this watershed moment in our culture, and we are excited to provide a platform for this dogged reporter to pursue projects that continue to speak truth to power".
Farrow was previously an anchor and investigative reporter at MSNBC and NBC News, where his Today Show investigative series, Undercovered with Ronan Farrow, received the 2017 CINE Golden Eagle Award for Best Series for examining the lack of mental health support on college campuses, and was a finalist for the Society of Professional Journalists' Deadline Club Award for its look at sick and dying workers at a Department of Energy nuclear site. But ultimately, network executives declined to move forward with the story and allowed him to take his reporting to The New Yorker, where the first of multiple Weinstein stories was published on October 10.
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