Sonia Ossorio, second left, president of the National Organization for Women New York, speaks outside the News Corporation headquarters, in New York, Thursday, a day after Fox News Channel’s Bill O'Reilly was fired. The firing came on the heels of a New York Times report on April 1, that five women had been paid a total of $13 million to keep quiet about their disturbing encounters with O’Reilly.
Sonia Ossorio, second left, president of the National Organization for Women New York, speaks outside the News Corporation headquarters, in New York, Thursday, a day after Fox News Channel’s Bill O'Reilly was fired. The firing came on the heels of a New York Times report on April 1, that five women had been paid a total of $13 million to keep quiet about their disturbing encounters with O’Reilly. Richard Drew Associated Press
Sonia Ossorio, second left, president of the National Organization for Women New York, speaks outside the News Corporation headquarters, in New York, Thursday, a day after Fox News Channel’s Bill O'Reilly was fired. The firing came on the heels of a New York Times report on April 1, that five women had been paid a total of $13 million to keep quiet about their disturbing encounters with O’Reilly. Richard Drew Associated Press

O’Reilly’s downfall teaches wonderful lesson to working women

April 20, 2017 07:11 PM

UPDATED April 20, 2017 07:56 PM

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