“I have not done anything to encourage that.
I don’t know why people want to do that,” he said.
“I don’t want to be the guy who is the last guy standing.”
He added that he was “not looking for people to feel intimidated, and I think that’s really sad.”
He said he was in the process of “shifting gears” and would not be doing any more interviews.
A statement posted to his website on Thursday said he had been working on a new project.
“The goal is to get a lot more people engaged in the world of midwives and to have a lot less people intimidated,” it read.
“If you don’t understand the role, you don`t know the role.”
He had previously denied allegations that he had harassed women.
“You know what, I have never made any accusations of harassment.
I’m a very private person,” he told the New York Times in a 2016 interview.
“There’s a lot of things that I have to do and I’m not going to let people tell me what to do.”
He has been a vocal critic of the current political climate in Australia, which he says is dominated by “patriarchy”.
“This is the second time that a government has had a female prime minister,” he wrote on the website.
Women can do anything they want and have power, but they have to make sure that their voices are heard.” “
What happened to Australia is a story about how we failed women.
Women can do anything they want and have power, but they have to make sure that their voices are heard.”
A spokesman for Ms Gillard confirmed she was “disappointed” that Mr O’Keefe had made the allegations and said she was not aware of his background.
“This kind of behaviour is completely unacceptable and is unacceptable in any circumstances,” the spokesman said.
In a statement, Mr O-Keefe said he “welcomes” the apology and that he “apologises to everyone”.
“I apologise to all women who have been offended by my actions,” he added.
He has not yet responded to a request for comment.
He was previously named in the US magazine, The Atlantic, as one of the first women to be accused of inappropriate conduct.
He resigned from his role as an Australian professor in January after the magazine reported he had asked a female student to meet him at a university conference.
“He asked me to bring a cup of coffee, which I declined,” Ms O-Kelley told the magazine.
He was later named in a report by a former student, and said to have told the woman he would “like to meet up with you for coffee”. “
When I left, he went to his car and went back to his apartment and he didn`t say a word to me.”
He was later named in a report by a former student, and said to have told the woman he would “like to meet up with you for coffee”.
In March, a federal inquiry into harassment allegations against Dr O’Reilly was announced by the Prime Minister.
The inquiry is set to take place from next month, with the Prime Ministers spokesperson saying that Ms Gillards inquiry would be the first one to examine the claims of inappropriate behaviour.
The ABC has contacted Mr O\’Keefe for comment but has not received a response.
In 2016, he was named by the US news outlet The New Yorker magazine as one who was “the poster child” for an anti-establishment movement that was fuelled by social media.
He also wrote about the dangers of the internet in his book The 4-Hour Workweek, which was published in 2015.
In the book, he wrote that he felt “like a teenager with the internet” and that his “mind is filled with ideas”.
“As a teenager, I was an internet troll,” he later wrote.
“As an adult, I know that the internet is the most powerful tool ever created for spreading lies, bigotry, and hate.
It is also the tool for spreading misinformation and promoting misinformation.”
He wrote that there were “good people on the internet”.
In an interview with the New Yorker in 2017, he said the internet had “done the exact same thing to me” that the Nazis had done to other people.
“I’ve never seen it, and there are plenty of people that I don�t know who are doing the exact opposite of what they did.” “
He later wrote that the “world has been poisoned by misinformation, lies, and fear”. “
I’ve never seen it, and there are plenty of people that I don�t know who are doing the exact opposite of what they did.”
He later wrote that the “world has been poisoned by misinformation, lies, and fear”.
In January 2018, he received an honorary doctorate from Sydney University.
A spokeswoman for the university said it was “an honour” and had no further comment. “Dr