And now, it is reported that the executive president and chief operating officer of Conde Nast International, James Woolhouse, wrote to "country presidents" of magazines including Vogue, GQ, Glamour and Vanity Fair, asking them to cancel any work they had planned with Richardson.
Staff were told that any work already commissioned from Mr Richardson but not yet published should be "killed or substituted with other material".
The email in the global office went on to state that "any shoots that have been commission [ed] or any shoots that have been completed but not yet published, should be killed and substituted with other material".
Wonderland Magazine, which featured a Richardson photo shoot in February, refused to comment.
Richardson, 52, has been blamed by different ladies for constraining them into sex when they cooperated, however he has still landed prominent customers regardless of affirmations three years prior that prompted outlets, for example, American Vogue saying they didn't plan to work with him once more. He's been hit with a series of allegations of sexual misconduct and abuse of his models since 2010.
Richardson's work is known in the industry as sexually explicit, The Telegraph noted.
He also (once again) denied using "an offer of work or a threat of rebuke" to prod models into posing suggestively or engaging in sexual acts with him.
"I collaborated with consenting adult women who were fully aware of the nature of the work, and as is typical with any project, everyone signed releases", Richardson wrote in a 2014 blog post on the Huffington Post.
"Terry Richardson, known for his sexually explicit pictures, is being called the "Harvey Weinstein of fashion" after a string of allegations by models", read the story's sub-headline, which detailed accusations from models and others within the fashion industry.
As allegations continued to surface, only a handful of brands had the courage to drop him from their roster. The story even referred to Richardson as: "The Harvey Weinstein of fashion".