Now, while Weinstein maintains his innocence and expects a trial of rape, Paltrow says she is not "sure" how she feels about the man she worked with.
Paltrow said she was forced to read it because so many people encouraged her to do it.
Sorkin quotes this paragraph from the column: "I spent two years wondering whether Paltrow's taste for acting had diminished because of this man, whether his company seemed synonymous with some of her strongest, most popular works, forcing her to start own company, in which the job was not to act but to be whole, to be better, to be ridiculously better. "
Paltrow said," I think he's right. "
Before reaching that conclusion, she told Sorkin," I think he said it better than I could say it myself. "
. She talks about her business ventures during the Dealbook section, but then Sorkin asked how he felt about Weinstein now.
"Well, I don't know you like being binary about people or things," she said. "I think we're all equal parts or we vary in percentages of light and dark."
Then she mentioned her lead roles in his films as "Shakespeare in Love."
"He was a very, very important figure in my life. He was my main boss, "she said." He gave me an incredible opportunity, and yet during that time, we had many, many complex relationships. High and low levels. And the inscription to this chapter of my life is where it becomes extremely complicated for me because information about who he was and how he behaved that I did not know during my already difficult period with him came to light. So I'm not sure. I'm not sure how I feel. "
Sorkin followed and asked when he came to men like Weinstein, 'Can they repent? Is there anything they can do?'
"There is a spectrum," Paltrow said, "but it seems to me that for more indignant offenders, really losing power is what keeps them from further insult. So if they have no power, they lose that dynamic and then the game is over. "