Emma Thompson wrote a letter to an animation studio when she left a film in response to hiring John Lasseter, co-founder of Pixar, accused of sexually abusive behavior. Your company would consider hiring someone with Mr Lasseter's model for bad behavior, given the current climate in which people with the power you have reasonably could expect to rise to the plate, "Thompson wrote in a letter to Skydance Animation
Last week, Tompson confirmed to BuzzFeed News that the star withdrew from the upcoming cartoon Luck – directed by "the wonderful" Alessandro Carlon, as the actor says in his letter ̵
According to the Times, Thompson, a two-time Oscar winner, is releasing the film as the studio hired Lasseter in January.
And in the recently published letter, she asked the studio about their decision to hire an animation director who is known for the co-authorship and directing of the first ] film and the revival of the animated genre of Disney movies , before retiring in 2017
"If a man has touched women inappropriate for decades why a woman wants to work for him if the only reason is not touching them inappropriate now is that in his contract he says that should he behave professionally? "Thompson wrote in his letter. The Hollywood Story Reporter. Subsequently, he apologized "to anyone who had ever been to the unwanted embrace or any other gesture they felt crossing the line in any way, shape or form."
Although it seems that Skydents Supports Lassiter
Last month, Variety reported that the studio had a session in the City Hall to allow employees to ask Lasseter questions directly.  According to the announcement, the meeting had a "heavy" tone and Lasseter said he was committed to proving it was reformed.
Skydance representatives declined to comment on BuzzFeed News.
Thompson said he hoped her letter would help the studio understand the level of discomfort she felt in the appointment of Lasseter. "I can only do what feels good during these difficult times of transition and raising collective consciousness," she writes. "I'm aware that centuries of women's rights, whether they like it or not, will not change overnight, or in a year," said Thompson. "But I'm also aware that if people who have spoken – like me – do not accept such a position, things are not likely to change with anything like the speed needed to protect my daughter's generation. "Letter below: