How rich is Harvey Weinstein?

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How rich is Harvey Weinstein?

Harvey Weinstein Net Worth:
$200 Million

Birth date: March 19, 1952
Birth place: Flushing, New York City, New York, United States
Height:6 ft (1.83 m)
Profession: Film Producer, Television producer, Businessperson, Screenwriter, Film director
Education: John Bowne High School, University at Buffalo
Nationality: United States of America
Spouse: Georgina Chapman (m. 2007), Eve Chilton Weinstein (m. 1987–2004)
Children: Dashiell Weinstein, India Pearl Weinstein, Ruth Weinstein, Lily Weinstein, Emma Weinstein
Parents: Miriam Weinstein, Max Weinstein
Siblings: Bob Weinstein
Awards: Academy Award for Best Picture, Britannia Awards, Saturn Awards, British Independent Film Awards, Producers Guild of America Awards
Nominations: BAFTA Award for Best British Film, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Reality-Competition Program, Producers Guild of America Award for Best Theatrical Motion Picture, BAFTA Award for Best Foreign Language Film, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Reality Program, News & Documentary Emmy Award for Outstanding Historical Programming – Long Form, PGA Producer of the Year Award in Non-Fiction Television, Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Variety Special, Drama League Award for Outstanding Production of a Broadway or Off-Broadway Musical, PGA Producer of the Year Award in Live Entertainment And Competition Television
Movies: "The Secret Policeman's Other Ball" (1982), "Shakespeare in Love" (1998), "One Chance" (2013), "Gangs of New York" (2002), "Crouching Tiger, Dragon:Sword of Destiny" (2016)
Twitter:twitter.com/harveyweinstein

Harvey Weinstein Net Worth:

Harvey Weinstein Net Worth $150 Million

He’s best known as co founder of Miramax Films. In a survey assessing the addresses of Academy Award Winners over an interval of 20 years, it had been decided that seven Oscar winners thanked God in their acceptance speeches, while 30 Oscar winners thanked Harvey Weinstein.

While lauded for opening up the independent film market and making it financially feasible, Weinstein continues to be criticized by some for the techniques he’s supposedly used in his business transactions. When Weinstein was charged with managing the US release of Princess Mononoke, he demanded, while meeting with director Hayao Miyazaki, the picture be edited. In response, an unnamed Studio Ghibli producer sent him an genuine katana using an easy message: “No cuts.” Weinstein has consistently insisted that such editing was done in the interest of making the most fiscally feasible movie. “I am not cutting for pleasure”, Harvey Weinstein said in a interview. “I am cutting for the material to work. All my life I served one master: the movie. I really like films.” Another example mentioned by Biskind was Phillip Noyce’s The Quiet American, whose launch Weinstein delayed following the September 11 strikes, because of crowd reaction in test screenings to the movie ‘s critical tone towards America’s previous foreign policy. After being told the movie would go straight-to-video, Noyce intended to screen the movie in Toronto International Film Festival as a way to marshal critics to demand Miramax to release it theatrically. Weinstein chose to screen the movie in the Festival just after he was lobbied by star Michael Caine, who threatened to boycott promotion for another movie he’d made for Miramax. Weinstein’s attempts to campaign for Oscars for his pictures during Oscar season resulted in a prohibition on such campaigns by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Weinstein has also cultivated a reputation for ruthlessness and fits of rage. According to Biskind, Weinstein once set a New York Observer reporter in a headlock while throwing him out of a celebration. On another occasion, Weinstein excoriated director Julie Taymor and her husband in a discrepancy over a test screening of her film Frida.