Golden Globes co-host Andy Samberg, actor Idris Elba, E! red carpet hosts Giuliana Rancic and Ryan Seacrest, and nominees Debra Messing and Laura Dern are among the celebrities showing support for the Time's Up movement during Sunday night's Golden Globes red carpet. The stars are wearing black and white bracelets, as well as ribbons, emblazoned with the Time's Up logo.

Last year, actresses wore all black on the Golden Globes red carpet to show solidarity for Time's Up and the #MeToo movement. (Many men placed Time's Up pins on their lapels to express support as well.) The 2018 Golden Globes were the first awards show to take place after public allegations of sexual misconduct and sexual assault against producer Harvey Weinstein came to light. (Weinstein, who has denied all allegations of non-consensual sex, has a pre-trial hearing in New York scheduled slated for March; investigations in London and Los Angeles are ongoing.) The disgraced producer was one of a number of men to be accused of sexual misconduct in 2017 and 2018, including Seacrest, who has repeatedly denied the claims against him by a former stylist.

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Wrote Messing, a nominee for Will & Grace, on Instagram, "A year ago, we embarked on a campaign to create safer workplaces. Since then, thousands of survivors have been provided resources through the Time's Up Legal Defense Fund. We created the Fund because all people deserve to be safe at work, but safety alone is far from our end goal. It's the bare minimum. Sexual harassment stems from an in balance of power. Issues of workplace safety for women, and especially for women of color, are but a symptom of the power imbalance that plagues nearly every sector. We won't stop fighting until there is gender balance in leadership and all women have opportunity to reach their full potential at work. It's been a record year for women, with a landmark number elected to Congress and a slew of diverse firsts, but we still have so far to go. And it's not because women aren't working hard enough or aren't capable enough. The system is fundamentally broken. Women are over-represented in many low paying jobs but under-represented in leadership positions across nearly every industry. We shoulder greater caregiving responsibilities for children and elderly parents and are more likely to live in poverty. This picture is not acceptable. That's why, at the beginning of our second year, we are launching #TIMESUPX2, to double the number of women in leadership and across other spaces where women are under-represented. Please join us on this journey."

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A year ago, we embarked on a campaign to create safer work places. Since then, thousands of survivors have been provided resources through the Time's Up Legal Defense Fund. We created the Fund because all people deserve to be safe at work, but safety alone is far from our end goal. It's the bare minimum. Sexual harassment stems from an in balance of power. Issues of workplace safety for women, and especially for women of color, are but a symptom of the power inbalance that plagues nearly every sector. We won't stop fighting until there is gender balance in leadership and all women have opportunity to reach their full potential at work. It's been a record year for women, with a landmark number elected to Congress and a slew of diverse firsts, but we still have so far to go. And it's not because women aren't working hard enough or aren't capable enough. The system is fundamentally broken. Women are over represented in many low paying jobs but under represented in leadership positions across nearly every industry. We shoulder greater caregiving responsibilities for children and elderly parents and are more likely to live in poverty. This picture is not acceptable. That's why, at the beginning of our second year, we are launching #TIMESUPX2, to double the number of women in leadership and across other spaces where women are under represented. Please join us on this journey. πŸ'ŠπŸΌTIMESUPnow.com/TIMESUPX2 #TIMESUPX2

A post shared by Debra Messing (@therealdebramessing) on Jan 5, 2019 at 1:49pm PST

Dern, who is nominated at the Golden Globes for playing a sexual assault victim in HBO's The Tale, added, "It is hard to believe that it has been one year since I became friends with this incredible woman warrior. We came together with hundreds of our sisters to send a message that #TIMESUP on sexual harassment and all forms of sexual violence. Over the past year we have worked together so that all women and all workers can work with dignity under safe and fair conditions. We are more committed than ever and we're not stopping any time soon. And I couldn't be more honored to be attending the Golden Globes on behalf of my film, The Tale, that addresses child sexual abuse and the stories we tell ourselves to survive. We will all be back together tonight with continued commitment of sharing our stories and our voices together."

View this post on Instagram

It is hard to believe that it has been one year since I became friends with this incredible woman warrior. We came together with hundreds of our sisters to send a message that #TIMESUP on sexual harassment and all forms of sexual violence. Over the past year we have worked together so that all women and all workers can work with dignity under safe and fair conditions. We are more committed than ever and we're not stopping any time soon. And I couldn't be more honored to be attending the Golden Globes on behalf of my film, The Tale, that addresses child sexual abuse and the stories we tell ourselves to survive. We will all be back together tonight with continued commitment of sharing our stories and our voices together. Join us! #TIMESUPx2

A post shared by @ lauradern on Jan 6, 2019 at 11:06am PST

The logo was designed by Arianne Phillips, who posted a preview of the ribbon accessories via Instagram.

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what a difference a year makes πŸ'ŠπŸΌ #timesupx2 #timesup @goldenglobes

A post shared by Arianne Phillips (@ariannephillips) on Jan 5, 2019 at 7:59pm PST



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