Love how they focus on the ladies, but none of the men. DUIs, drug possessions, Scott Bairstow (White Fang 2, Tuck Everlasting) raping his wife's niece in 2003 when she was 12 and he was 33.

And all these are tame compared to the originals:

Original Mouseketeer Cheryl Holdridge:
While touring Australia in May 1960 with the Mouseketeers, Holdridge was involved in a sex scandal just before her 16th birthday with local teen singer "Lucky Starr," who was 19.

Original Mouseketeer Darlene Gillespie:
In December 1998, she was convicted in federal court of aiding her third husband, Jerry Fraschilla, to purchase securities using a check-kiting scheme. She was sentenced to two years in prison, but was released after serving only three months. In 2005, she and her husband were indicted on federal charges of filing multiple fraudulent claims in the settlement of a class-action lawsuit.

Bobby Driscoll:
After leaving the Disney studios, Driscoll's parents withdrew him from the Hollywood Professional School which served child movie actors, and sent him to the public Westwood University High School instead. There his grades dropped substantially, he was the target of ridicule for his previous film career, and he began to experiment with drugs.

He left The Factory in late 1967 or very early 1968 and, penniless, disappeared into Manhattan's underground. On March 30, 1968, about three weeks after his 31st birthday, two boys playing in a deserted East Village tenement at 371 East 10th St found his body. The medical examination determined that he had died from heart failure caused by an advanced hardening of the arteries due to longtime drug abuse. There was no ID on the body, and photos taken of it and shown around the neighborhood yielded no positive identification. When Driscoll's body went unclaimed, he was buried in an unmarked pauper's grave in New York City's Potter's Field on Hart Island.

Late in 1969, about nineteen months after his death, Driscoll's mother sought the help of officials at the Disney studios to contact him for a hoped-for reunion with his father, who was near death. This resulted in a fingerprint match at NYPD, which located his burial on Hart Island. Although his name appears on his father's gravestone at Eternal Hills Memorial Park in Oceanside, California, it is merely a cenotaph since his remains still rest on Hart Island. Driscoll's death was not reported until the re-release of his first Disney film, Song of the South, in 1971/72, when reporters researched the whereabouts of the film's major cast members, and his mother revealed what had happened.