Harvey Weinstein is being put under the spotlight for all the wrong reasons.

On October 5, the New York Times first went public with their investigation where several women came forward and claimed sexual misconduct allegations against the Hollywood producer.

According to the publication, Harvey reached at least eight settlements with various women over a span of nearly 30 years. Ultimately, Harvey released his own statement after the story broke.

"I came of age in the 60's and 70's, when all the rules about behavior and workplaces were different. That was the culture then," he explained. "I have since learned it's not an excuse, in the office—or out of it. To anyone. I realized some time ago that I needed to be a better person and my interactions with the people I work with have changed."

Harvey continued, "I appreciate the way I've behaved with colleagues in the past has caused a lot of pain, and I sincerely apologize for it. Though I'm trying to do better, I know I have a long way to go. That is my commitment."

His lawyer has called the allegations in the initial New York Times article "false and defamatory" and claimed a lawsuit against the publication is being prepped.

As new allegations continue to be revealed, some of Hollywood's biggest stars are speaking out and sharing their own perspectives. Take a look at what some actors and actresses—who have and haven't worked with Harvey in the past—have to say.

Angelina Jolie:

"I had a bad experience with Harvey Weinstein in my youth, and as a result, chose never to work with him again and warn others when they did," she told The New York Times via email. "This behavior towards women in any field, any country is unacceptable."

Cara Delevingne:

The model and actress said that she attended a meeting with Weinstein and a director in a hotel lobby and that she and Weinstein were later left alone, after which he invited her to his room. She said she declined initially but went there after his assistant said her car was not ready.

"When I arrived I was relieved to find another woman in his room and thought immediately that I was safe," she said in a statement posted on Instagram. "He asked us to kiss and she began some sort of advances upon his direction. I swiftly got up and asked him if he knew that I could sing. And I began to sing...I thought it would make the situation better...more professional...like an audition...I was so nervous. After singing I said again that I had to leave. He walked me to the door and stood in front of it and tried to kiss me on the lips. I stopped him and managed to get out of the room."

"I still got the part for the film and always thought that he gave it to me because of what happened," she continued. "Since then I felt awful that I did the movie. I felt like I didn't deserve the part. I was so hesitant about speaking out...I didn't want to hurt his family. I felt guilty as if I did something wrong. I was also terrified that this sort of thing had happened to so many women I know but no one had said anything because of fear. I want women and girls to know that being harassed or abused or raped is NEVER their fault and not talking about it will always cause more damage than speaking the truth."

Ashley Judd:

In the original New York Times story, Ashley was one alleged victim who shared her experience with Harvey. According to the actress, Harvey asked if he could give her a massage or she could watch him shower. "Women have been talking about Harvey amongst ourselves for a long time, and it's simply beyond time to have the conversation publicly," Ashley shared in the interview.

Kate Winslet:

"The fact that these women are starting to speak out about the gross misconduct of one of our most important and well regarded film producers, is incredibly brave and has been deeply shocking to hear. The way Harvey Weinstein has treated these vulnerable, talented young women is NOT the way women should ever EVER deem to be acceptable or commonplace in ANY workplace," the actress—who appeared in The Weinstein Company's The Reader—said in a statement to Variety. "I have no doubt that for these women this time has been, and continues to be extremely traumatic. I fully embrace and salute their profound courage, and I unequivocally support this level of very necessary exposure of someone who has behaved in reprehensible and disgusting ways. His behavior is without question disgraceful and appalling and very, very wrong. I had hoped that these kind of stories were just made up rumors, maybe we have all been naïve. And it makes me so angry. There must be ‘no tolerance' of this degrading, vile treatment of women in ANY workplace anywhere in the world."

Jennifer Lawrence:

The actress told, "I was deeply disturbed to hear the news about Harvey Weinstein's behavior. I worked with Harvey five years ago and I did not experience any form of harassment personally, nor did I know about any of these allegations. This kind of abuse is inexcusable and absolutely upsetting. My heart goes out to all of the women affected by these gross actions. And I want to thank them for their bravery to come forward.

Emma Watson:

The actress wrote on Twitter Tuesday, "I stand with all the women who have been sexually harassed, and am awestruck by their bravery. This mistreatment of women has to stop." She continued, "In this instance it was women affected but I also stand with all the men, indeed any person, who has suffered sexual harassment."

Hillary Clinton:

A statement from Hillary posted on Twitter Tuesday read, "I was shocked and appalled by the revelations about Harvey Weinstein. The behavior described by women coming forward cannot be tolerated. Their courage and support of others is critical in helping to stop this kind of behavior."

Chloe Grace Moretz:

Chloe wrote on Instagram Tuesday, "The women who have spoken up against one of the most powerful men in our industry are heroes for all women going forward. I stand with them and am sickened by the crimes he committed, I push for a safer workplace for all women."