Updated Jun 2, 2018

By the numbers: What viewers think of the #MeToo celebrities

A banner at a #MeToo protest. Photo: Jung Yeon-Je/AFP via Getty Images

The #MeToo movement has put a spotlight on the media and entertainment industry's treatment of women, but the fallout doesn't appear to have convinced a lot of viewers to boycott the entertainers who have been accused of misconduct.

Where it stands: A Morning Consult survey looked at 20 entertainers and asked whether the allegations against them would make people less likely to watch their work. Only two — Kevin Spacey and Louis C.K. — were significantly hurt by the allegations, with more people saying the allegations would affect their decision to watch (compared to those who said their decisions wouldn't be affected.)

By the numbers:

Kevin Spacey

  • Accused of making sexual advances on an underage actor.
  • 46% of people say the allegations would impact their decision to watch. 39% say the allegations make them less likely to watch.

Louis C.K.

Michael Douglas

Andy Dick

Casey Affleck

  • Sexual harassment lawsuits (settled out of court).
  • 31% say the allegations would affect their decision. 32% are less likely to watch.

Sylvester Stallone

James Franco

Dustin Hoffman

Ben Affleck

Jeremy Piven

Jeffrey Tambor

T.J Miller

Go deeper

Supreme Court to hear Philadelphia case over same-sex foster parents

Photo: Daniel Slim/AFP via Getty Images

The Supreme Court agreed Monday to hear a high-profile case that could reshape the bounds of First Amendment protections for religion.

Why it matters: The direct question in this case is whether Philadelphia had the right to cancel a contract with an adoption agency that refused to place foster children with same-sex couples. It also poses bigger questions that could lead the court to overturn a key precedent and carve out new protections for religious organizations.

Why Apple may move to open iOS

Photo illustration: Jakub Porzycki/NurPhoto via Getty Images

Apple may finally allow iPhone owners to set email or browsing apps other than Apple's own as their preferred defaults, according to a Bloomberg report from last week.

The big picture: Customers have long clamored for the ability to choose their preferred apps, and now Apple, like other big tech companies, finds itself under increased scrutiny over anything perceived as anticompetitive.