Harvey Weinstein attacked at Arizona restaurant

Harvey Weinstein was attacked at a restaurant in Scottsdale, Arizona on Tuesday night, TMZ reports.

According to the report, a man named "Steve" approached the disgraced film producer at Elements restaurant at the Sanctuary Camelback Mountain Resort asking for a photo. Weinstein refused to take a photo with the man, who said that the former Weinstein Co. head got "belligerent" when turning him down. Weinstein was dining with his sober coach.

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The manager of Elements disputes those claims, however, saying that Weinstein was "very sweet about" saying "no" to the man, who positioned himself as a fan of his movies. He alleges that Weinstein simply replied, "I'd rather not take a picture right now," before shaking the man's hand.

Later in the night, when both parties left the establishment around the same time, "Steve" reportedly approached Weinstein again after having had "quite a bit to drink."

See photos of Harvey Weinstein:

"You're a piece of sh-t for what you did to these women," he yelled at him before reportedly punching him in the face two times, stumbling backwards and almost falling.

The manager claims that neither of the man's punches hit Weinstein and that he was "out of control."

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The man's dinner companion filmed the entire encounter on a cell phone. The incident ended when Weinstein declared that he didn't want to involve the police and left the restaurant.

TMZ later published video of the attack, which clearly shows that the man did make physical contact with Weinstein.

Weinstein has been accused of a range of sexual abuse and harassment by no less than 60 women. His reported abuse was first exposed by a bombshell report in the New York Times published in October, followed by countless further reports detailing his decades of sexual misconduct.

In the months since, the routine sexual harassment and assault by other powerful men in Hollywood has been exposed as part of a watershed moment in the film industry to combat abuses of power and sexual misconduct.

At Sunday's Golden Globes, nearly everyone who walked the red carpet wore black in solidarity with the victims of sexual assault and harassment across industries as part of the burgeoning Time's Up movement, which many of the industry's most powerful women had a hand in founding.

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