From the Idaho legislator who used taxpayer money to entertain prostitutes in hotel rooms to the drunken Alaska representative accused of slapping a woman and rupturing her eardrum, the #MeToo movement has claimed scores of political scalps.

Although Judge Brett Kavanagh, poised to be confirmed to the Supreme Court, survived — albeit bruised and with his reputation tarnished — many politicians and public officials have been swept away by the movement that marked its first anniversary Friday.

The movement, which began when Hollywood mogul and Democratic fundraiser Harvey Weinstein was unmasked as a sexual predator, has upended the American body politic and is likely to be a major factor in the 2020 presidential election and beyond.

An Associated Press survey in August found that in state legislatures, at least 76 lawmakers — 42 Republicans and 34 Democrats — had resigned, been expelled, or faced other repercussions following accusations of sexual misconduct.

Eric Greitens resigned as Missouri governor after being accused of blackmail and engaging in an aggressive, unwanted extramarital sexual encounter. Robert Porter stepped down as White House staff secretary amid allegations of wife beating. New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman resigned after four women claimed he had assaulted them.

On Capitol Hill, a number of powerful men in the Senate and House of Representatives have had their careers abruptly curtailed when facing allegations that in days of yore they might well have survived.

Sen. Al Franken, D-Minn., resigned in a speech on the Senate floor last December. The resignation came quickly after he was accused by eight women of unwanted kissing and/or groping, the first of which began in November 2007 by radio host Leeann Tweeden.

“I know in my heart that nothing I have done as a senator, nothing, has brought dishonor on this institution, and I am confident that the Ethics Committee would agree," Franken said when resigning. "Nevertheless, today I am announcing that in the coming weeks I will be resigning as a member of the United States Senate.”

Franken was first elected to the Senate in 2009 after working as a comedian and producer.

Rep. John Conyers, D-Mich., resigned from Congress in December after it was reported that he allegedly paid $27,000 to a former member of his staff who had accused him of sexual assault in 2015.

The House Ethics Committee investigated the settlement, which he admitted to — but denied he ever sexually harassed his former aide.

"I expressly and vehemently denied the allegations made against me, and continue to do so," he said in a statement. "My office resolved the allegations — with an express denial of liability — in order to save all involved from the rigors of protracted litigation."

Before resigning, the 88-year-old Conyers was the top Democrat on the House Judiciary Committee. Elected in 1964, he was also the longest-serving House member at the time and one of the most prominent African-American lawmakers in Congress.

BuzzFeed reported that Conyers “repeatedly made sexual advances to female staff that included requests for sexual favors, contacting and transporting other women with whom they believed Conyers was having affairs, caressing their hands sexually, and rubbing their legs and backs in public.”

Rep. Blake Farenthold, R-Texas, resigned in April after it was first reported in December 2007 that he used $84,000 of taxpayer money to pay a private sexual assault and gender discrimination settlement to his former spokesperson, Lauren Greene.

Farenthold first said in December he would retire, but then abruptly resigned in April. Following his resignation, he said he would become a government lobbyist in Texas. He promised he would repay the settlement that was funded by taxpayers, but said he has no intention of doing so despite his new private citizen salary.

Rep. Ruben Kihuen, D-Nev, was accused by a former staffer on his campaign of repeatedly groping her and propositioning her for unwanted dates and sex in December 2017.

The House Ethics Committee opened an investigation into the allegations, but the day it was announced, he said he would not seek re-election in 2018.

“I want to state clearly again that I deny the allegations in question. However, the allegations that have surfaced would be a distraction from a fair and thorough discussion of the issues in a re-election campaign,” the 27-year-old freshman said in a statement in mid-December.

In January, it was reported that Rep. Patrick Meehan, R-Penn., paid a former aide $39,000 — in taxpayer money — to settle a sexual harassment claim.

According to a report, the married father of three had often expressed interest in the aide, who was decades younger than he. When she began dating someone outside the office, Meehan confessed his love to her both in person and in a letter, and then became hostile when she did not reciprocate.

Though Meehan denied the allegations, he did apologize “for anything that I may have said or done that made her feel uncomfortable.” After announcing he would not run for re-election, he resigned in April.

"I recognize that there are constituents who are disappointed in the manner in which I handled the situation that lead to my decision not to seek re-election and wish I had done better by them,” he said, promising to pay back the $39,000.

In December 2017, it became public that Rep. Trent Franks, R-Ariz., was the subject of a House Ethics Committee investigation.

Franks resigned on Dec. 8, 2017, after the Washington Post reported that Franks asked two female staffers if they would bear his child as a surrogate.

In his statement, Franks said he never "physically intimidated, coerced, or had, or attempted to have, any sexual contact with any member of my congressional staff."

"However, I do want to take full and personal responsibility for the ways I have broached a topic that, unbeknownst to me until very recently, made certain individuals uncomfortable," Franks said, adding, "I deeply regret that my discussion of this option and process in the workplace caused distress."

Franks said he had asked the female staffers because he and his wife had long struggled with infertility.

Rep. Tim Murphy, R.Pa., resigned on the day the Weinstein story broke after it emerged that he had asked the woman with whom he cheated on his wife to get an abortion during an unfounded pregnancy scare.

The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette reported that his mistress had sent him a text earlier that read, "You have zero issue posting your pro-life stance all over the place when you had no issue asking me to abort our unborn child just last week when we thought that was one of the options."