MPR has not provided details of the allegations.
Jon McTaggart, CEO of MPR's parent company APMG, told employees Wednesday that he alone knew the contents of the allegations.
Garrison Keillor says Minnesota Public Radio was wrong to fire him last week without fully investigating what a senior executive has described as "multiple allegations" against the former "A Prairie Home Companion" host spanning an extended period of time. Reporters from Minnesota Public Radio News did not attend because the meeting was declared off-the-record, but compiled an account from employees who did attend. APMG spokesperson Angie Andresen said the company did not plan to issue a statement about the meeting. He said was sacked over "a story that I think is more interesting and more complicated than the version MPR heard".
Minnesota Public Radio insists it "carefully investigated" complaints from two people of "inappropriate behavior" by Garrison Keillor before it terminated its contracts with the creator of "A Prairie Home Companion". Keillor told the Star Tribune he touched a woman's bare back as he tried to console her, and that he apologized.
Keillor told the Associated Press in an email later Wednesday that he was not at the meeting hosted by McTaggart, so he couldn't provide details of what was said.
Keillor's attorney, Eric Nilsson, said Thursday that he knows of only one person making allegations against Keillor. Nilsson says that the former "A Prairie Home Companion" host wants a swift resolution with MPR and "expects a full restoration of his reputation".