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Apple enforced 'platform of silence' to combat alleged sexual abuse victims: report

Apple retaliated against several women who reportedsexual misconduct and other instances of abuse to the tech giant's human resources department, It has kicked out alleged victimsand is enforcing the company's strict "code of silence," according to a new study. 

His eight current and former employees at the company headed by Tim Cooksay he was retaliated against by the iPhone maker for remarks to the Financial Times. Told. Claims were counterproductive or disappointing. 

Apple Fraud Specialist Megan Mohr describes a shocking incident in 2013 after a night of drinking with a male colleague. 

A male colleague reportedly drove Moll to her home, where she fell asleep. According to reports, she was awakened by a clicking sound and saw a male colleague undress her and smile while taking topless photos. 

Apple store
Artyom Geodakyan/TASS

Inspired by the #MeToo movement, Mohr reported: According to the paper, there was an incident in HR in 2018. She did not seek an investigation or fire her colleagues, but instead asked that they never be placed in the same department. and likened her experience to a "minor car accident," the report said. 

"While what he did was condemned as a person and possibly criminal, as an Apple employee, he was in the context of his Apple work. I have not violated any policy," he said. She reportedly told Moll. "And because he has not violated any policy, we will not prevent him from seeking employment opportunities that are consistent with his goals and interests."

In the case, an Apple legal assistant named Orit Mizrachi reportedly filed two complaints with Human Resources about working conditions. 

In one case, Mizrachi's manager accused her of "bullying and harassment" after she asked her to take time off from work to spend time with her dying father. It is said that In another case, a colleague allegedly harassed her with sexual text messages. 

Apple fired her Mizrachi in 2017 and gave her severance pay. Provided her with a lump sum payment for "alleged emotional distress" as part of the package. In exchange, Mizrachi would have had to sign a contract "agreing to completely and completely release, fire, and render Apple harmless." . from all claims, judgments and liabilities. 

Mizuraki declined the offer. 

"You can't pay to shut me up," she told Financial's Times. 

In a third disturbing case, an Apple Store employee now in New York was allegedly raped by a colleague who offered to drive her home from work. I'm here.

Later, she asked for a transfer to her other Apple location in New York, but Human Resources refused, her report said. 

"[The alleged rapist] was said to have gone through a six-month 'career experience.' It might be better,'" an anonymous Apple employee told the Financial Times. 

Apple did not immediately respond to The Post's request for comment. Apple told the Financial Times that it aims to create "an environment where employees feel comfortable reporting problems." 

"Several accounts have been raised that do not reflect our intentions or policies and we would like to handle them differently, including the specific exchanges reported in this article. We needed to," he added Apple. “As a result, we will make changes to our training and processes.”