We round up recent events in the sexual harassment realm from the business of geek culture, including events at DC Comics, Image Comics, Flash and Supergirl, and Pixar and Disney Animation.

Five more women came forward after his termination to disclose that they were harassed or inappropriately touched by DC editor Eddie Berganza, according to Buzzfeed.  Berganza was fired earlier this month after a report on Buzzfeed documented several harassment allegations (see "DC Fires Eddie Berganza").

Image Comics announced that Will Dennis would curate and coordinate its Where We Live anthology to benefit the victims and families of the Las Vegas mass shooting  (see "Image Comics to Release Las Vegas Benefit Anthology").  Notably absent from the list of curators of the project in the Dennis announcement was the name of Scott Allie, who’d initially been announced in that role.  Allie’s involvement had drawn criticism because of a history of harassment allegations (see "Dark Horse Exec Editor Accused of Drunken Groping").  Allie left Dark Horse Comics last month to become a freelance editor, the company told ICv2.

Warner Bros. TV Group has suspended Andrew Kreisberg, executive producer on Arrow, Supergirl, The Flash and DC’s Legends of Tomorrow, after an article was published citing 19 sources describing incidents of sexual harassment in Variety.  The showrunner was alleged to have frequently touched people without permission, asked for massages from female staff members, and kissing women without asking.

And in the news with the biggest potential impact, John Lasseter, head of Pixar and Disney Animation Studios, has taken a six month leave of absence after acknowledging “difficult conversations” and “missteps,” as first reported by The Hollywood Reporter.  Allegations made by insiders included “grabbing, kissing, making comments about physical attributes,” according to THR.  Pixar’s hit list continued this weekend with the release of Coco (see "'Coco' Gives Disney Another Holiday Weekend Win").