The same impunity and immunity attached to the asbestos and lead manufacturers whose bosses knew for decades of the lethal impacts on millions of their long suffering victims.
So why the difference? The sexual harassment reactions came because the perpetrators had done demonstrable damage -- to their victims, to the cultures of their workplaces, to productivity, and, of course, to the public relations of the organizations writ large. Weren't the companies that brought about the recession or criminally destroyed lives also afraid of losing sales and talent if they didn't rid themselves of the culpable perpetrators?
One difference may be that the evicted sexual assaulters did their deeds personally and directly, unlike the more remote corporate bosses or even middle management, their crimes more abstract within the enormity of the bureaucratic machines that they've rigged to avoid accountability. The other difference is that the public outrage was more personal and intense over the high-profile victims in the Hollywood episodes, which set the level of high media visibility. But what are the other factors at work?