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In a statement, the office of House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., said he told Franks to resign last week after confronting him with "credible claims" of misconduct and told Franks he would forward the case to the ethics panel. Ryan's office said the complaint was lodged with the ethics committee last Friday, and Ryan accepted Franks' letter of resignation Thursday. "The speaker takes seriously his obligation to ensure a safe workplace in the House," the statement read. “It is extraordinary that the story that started about a movie producer has hit Capitol Hill in a big way, from investigation to involuntary resignations; and this is just the start of it," Julian Zelizer, American political history professor at Princeton University, told USA TODAY on Thursday evening. "It’s unclear where this all goes," he said. "If this doesn’t ultimately turn into a story about changing the rules … we’ll be here again in 10 years. But all of this is very unsettling right now, particularly with Roy Moore’s election looming over the horizon.” Legislation pending in Congress would require members of Congress to settle sexual harassment claims with their own money and the existence of the settlement would be made public. Under the current rules, taxpayers pay the settlements and victims are generally barred from discussing the case. The House Ethics Committee announced late Thursday that it was establishing an investigative subcommittee into Farenthold's conduct and his taxpayer-funded settlement with a former aide, Lauren Greene. Back in 2015, the Office of Congressional Ethics investigated Greene's allegations. It told the House Ethics Committee that it "did not find substantial reason to believe that Representative Farenthold engaged in the alleged conduct." But the committee has now decided to reopen the case.