'I Love You, Daddy’ Star Chloë Grace Moretz Says the Unreleased Louis C.K. Movie Deserves to 'Just Kind Of Go Away’

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Despite Louis C.K. facing multiple sexual harassment claims against him (five women in a report by The New York Times) and refusing to lawyer up, the industry is"swiftly backing away from the director, actor, and writer."  Is his career done? Who knows, my bet is it probably is. I mean, at some point he was outright refusing to comment on the allegations, which started as early as April of last year by saying “I’m not going to answer to that stuff, because they’re rumors. If you actually participate in a rumor, you make it bigger and you make it real.”
Now that those allegations are no longer "rumors," the release of his new movie, "I Love You, Daddy" which he wrote, directed and starred in, has been scrapped and its studio, The Orchard, have altogether parted ways with it. Netflixhas also cancelled his upcoming stand-up special. 
And so, with not much choice left but to release a statement, the 50-year-old comedian did to THR. It was fine, he fessed up, admitted what he did was wrong, but that didn't really change his inevitable downfall from the industry
“I Love You, Daddy” premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival last year, where The Orchard picked it up for distributon. The film had a theatrical release date planned for November 17, 2017, but was pulled from schedule after the allegations against C.K were proven to be true.
Chloë Grace Moretz, who stars as C.K.’s daughter in “I Love You, Daddy” has admitted her true feelings for the film in an interview with The New York Times (via Vulture). Moretz wants nothing to do with it and disagree's with C.K.'s plan of potentially buying back the rights to the film and distributing it himself:
I think it should just kind of go away, honestly. I don’t think it’s time for them to have a voice right now,” Moretz said, I'm sure in refrence to the #MeToo pervs that have been caught since the movement began.
“Of course, it’s devastating to put time into a project and have it disappear,” she continued. “But at the same time, this movement is so powerful and so progressive that I’m just happy to be in communication with everyone and to see the big change in the face of the industry, which I think is very, very real.”

"I Love You, Daddy" was CK's  ode to Woody Allen but, more specifically, "Manhattan." Shot in black-and-white and set in New York City it featured an old-fashioned romantic musical score, but retained the talky neuroses of Allen's 1979 classic.  I thought it was slight, not anything of remote substance, when I saw it last September [Review].