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These accounts of Lauer’s behavior at NBC are the result of a two-month investigation by has talked to three women who identified themselves as victims of sexual harassment by Lauer, and their stories have been corroborated by friends or colleagues that they told at the time.They have asked for now to remain unnamed, fearing professional repercussions.His office was in a secluded space, and he had a button under his desk that allowed him to lock his door from the inside without getting up. It allowed him to welcome female employees and initiate inappropriate contact while knowing nobody could walk in on him, according to two women who were sexually harassed by Lauer.

“They protected the s— out of Matt Lauer.” they were conflicted about what to do around Lauer.

They worried that their careers would be sidelined if they didn’t return his advances.

As the co-host of NBC’s “Today,” Matt Lauer once gave a colleague a sex toy as a present.

It included an explicit note about how he wanted to use it on her, which left her mortified.

The employee met with human resources at NBC on Monday night.

In a statement, NBC News Chairman Andy Lack called this the first complaint about Lauer’s behavior in more than 20 years and acknowledged that it may not be the last: “We were also presented with reason to believe that this may not have been an isolated incident,” Lack said.

He later told colleagues how his wife had accompanied him to the London Olympics because she didn’t trust him to travel alone.

The spotlight on Lauer intensified earlier this month, when his longtime booker Matt Zimmerman was fired over sexual harassment complaints.

Several women told they complained to executives at the network about Lauer’s behavior, which fell on deaf ears given the lucrative advertising surrounding “Today.” NBC declined to comment.

For most of Lauer’s tenure at “Today,” the morning news show was No.

He was just really cruel.” According to producers, Lauer — who had considerable editorial clout over which stories would ultimately air on “Today” — would frequently dismiss stories about cheating husbands.

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