Dunham - who has recently faced backlash for her own treatment of sexual assault allegations - told the NYT that she has "an incredible allegiance to Hillary", and doesn't believe her warning reached as high as Clinton, but said her complaints fell of deaf ears with lower level campaign managers.
The outlet claims that the truth began to leak out in 2015 after the New York City police questioned Weinstein about allegedly groping an Italian model, Ambra Battilana.
Weinstein used several employees at Miramax and the Weinstein Company to help him carry out his reported behavior.
Magazine editor Tina Brown also told the newspaper that she warned someone in Clinton's circle about Weinstein during the 2008 presidential campaign.
Paltrow worked with him again after the alleged incident and ended up scoring the Best Actress Oscar in 1999 for Shakespeare in Love, which Weinstein produced, and he allegedly cited her success while he was trying to seduce other women, telling one that accepting his advances would be "the best thing you can do for your career now". Much of it we've read before in some way or another, but there's some very intriguing reporting on the connections between Weinstein and Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. "To the extent AMI provided "off the record" information to Mr. Weinstein about his accusers", the company said in a statement, it did so "at a time when Mr. Weinstein was denying any harassment".
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Though there are disputes about this particular account, it goes without saying that Weinstein did not lose his access to Clinton, nor did he lose his gilded reputation in Hollywood at large-a reputation that has since been destroyed.
The Clinton campaign denies ever being warned.
Though Clinton said she was "shocked and appalled" by the revelations about Weinstein, who she had known for decades, Dunham and Brown both said they told her campaign to distance herself from the producer. "The behavior described by women coming forward can not be tolerated".
Dunham also says she warned Adrienne Elrod, a spokeswoman for Clinton who associated with celebrities during the campaign. Hours before the New York Times' first story on Weinstein dropped, Weinstein personally called the reporters and told them that he had the means to find out who had talked to them.
In the Times interview, Dunham says she approached Clinton's team point blank - not Clinton herself, though - with a strong warning to an apparently "surprised" Kristina Schake, deputy communications director for the Clinton campaign.