Rocking the Couch
Rocking the Couch is a 2019 American documentary film directed by Minh Collins, and produced by Andrea Evans and Jerry Sommer. It concerns the Me Too Movement (or #MeToo movement), which is a movement against sexual harassment and sexual assault in the workplace, as well as stories about the casting couch, a term used in the entertainment industry referring to sexual favors performed for work. It follows up on mainstream sexual-abuse allegations against Harvey Weinstein and Bill Cosby, but focuses on a lesser known case from 1992 against talent agent, Wallace Kaye, which was brought to court by 12 unknown actresses who won his arrest. The documentary includes commentary and testimonies from Tonja Walker, Kim Johnston Ulrich, Sadie Katz, and other actresses from One Life To Live, The Bold and the Beautiful, and Passions, in addition to legal discourse from Los-Angeles based attorneys and Burbank Police Officers. It also chronicles the cases of Fatty Arbuckle, Natalie Wood, and Tippi Hedren. 
The documentary concerns sexual-abuse allegations against Harvey Weinstein and Bill Cosby, the #MeToo movement, and the casting couch as it relates to a case about talent agent Wallace Kaye in 1992. The term casting couch has existed for decades in Hollywood, but in 1992, a case against talent agent, Wallace Kaye, was brought to court by 12 unknown actresses, who chose to defend themselves despite the loss of their careers, privacy and Hollywood dreams. They won the case and Wallace Kaye was convicted, but this story received very little response from the actor's union, SAG-AFTRA. The documentary opens conversation on the topic and asks the question if this case had been brought to mainstream attention, could the cases of Harvey Weinstein, Bill Cosby, Kevin Spacey and many others been avoided?
On The Daily Beast, the site's critical consensus states, "Rocking the Couch examines why a MeToo reckoning didn’t happen earlier, and how the unions—particularly SAG-AFTRA—are complicit."
On The Post Millenial, a journalist states, "One of the things that makes this film outstanding is that the filmmakers only name people who have been criminally charged or convicted in a court of law."
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