The husband continued to call the Indians’ fan service department, where a low-level employee would answer and route the call to the team’s public relations and communications staff. At some point later that summer, the husband was calling so frequently — basically “every other day,” according to a source — that the team’s PR and communications staff brought the matter to the attention of Francona, general manager Chernoff and Antonetti.As there was no reference to him in the article, I am assuming Dolan knew little if anything about these situations., He does not appear to be part of the day to day...which has always been a good thing in baseball terms. I'm not sure how he will now feel in the wake of this article, etc...
“This issue was addressed with him by the three highest-ranking baseball officials,” said a former employee.
That summer, the woman in Arizona spoke on the phone with Tom Mannion, a partner at a Cleveland law firm.
“(Callaway) shouldn’t have done it. He’s wrong; he knows that,” Mannion said during one call, which the wife recorded in August 2017.
Mannion continued: “I’ve actually talked to Francona and he told me he was willing to talk to your husband and you, and he said this has cost Mickey huge financially. It has cost him huge within the organization … he told me, he said, ‘Tom, I’m not losing my pitching coach.’”
If that is not complicit on Francona's part - I am not sure what is. They knew they had a problem and did little to nothing about it for years. It was only when push came to shove that the org did anything but try to keep a lid on it. Can't say on the Dolan front - my info at that time didn't rise above Antonetti.