Photo cutline: Actress Gwyneth Paltrow (L) poses with first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton (C) and Miramax co-chairman Harvey Weinstein as they arrive for the premiere of "Shakespeare in Love" in New York on December 3. [Clinton introduced the film, which stars Paltrow, Joseph Fiennes, and Geoffrey Rush. It opens in New York and Los Angeles on December 11 and nationally on Christmas Day. Peter Morgan/REUTERS

Actresses Gwyneth Paltrow and Angelina Jolie joined a growing list of women who accused Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein of sexual harassment Tuesday.

Weinstein was the subject of an explosive New York Times investigation Thursday that revealed years of allegations of sexual harassment and misconduct. Weinstein was pushed out of the Weinstein Company Sunday. The company was a production house that Weinstein co-founded with his brother.

Paltrow, 45, described Weinstein putting her hands on her when she was a young 22-year-old actress, to the Times Tuesday. Paltrow alleged Weinstein suggested bedroom massages and she refused. She then said Weinstein told her not to tell anyone about the incident.

“I was expected to keep the secret,” said Paltrow to the Times.

Paltrow told her then-boyfriend Brad Pitt, who confronted the producer.

Jolie also alleges that Weinstein, 65, had mistreated her as well.

“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,” said Jolie in an email to the Times. “This behavior towards women in any field, any country is unacceptable.”

Patricia Arquette told the Times and the New Yorker that Weinstein had inappropriately come on to her, inviting her to pick up a script and then asking her to come up to his hotel room. Arquette said it happened while Weinstein was at Miramax, a film production and distribution company started by Weinstein and his brother that was sold to Disney in 2010.

“Any allegations of non-consensual sex are unequivocally denied by Mr. Weinstein. Mr. Weinstein has further confirmed that there were never any acts of retaliation against any women for refusing his advances. He will not be available for further comments, as he is taking the time to focus on his family, on getting counseling and rebuilding his life,” said Weinstein through his spokesperson, Sallie Hofmeister, in a statement.

A concurrent investigation by the New Yorker alleges that Weinstein went further than just advances, including sexual assault and forced oral and vaginal sex.

Weinstein’s actions started to receive condemnation from Hollywood, where it is said that his conduct was an open secret. Meryl Streep, Kate Winslet, Kevin Smith and Judi Dench spoke out against Weinstein.

Weinstein was long seen as progressive and liberal and donated to progressive causes and Democratic politicians. Failed presidential candidate and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton came out against Weinstein Tuesday.

“I was shocked and appalled by the revelations about Harvey Weinstein,” said Clinton in a statement. “The behavior described by women coming forward cannot be tolerated. Their courage and the support of others is critical in helping to stop this kind of behavior.”