CONNECTICUT: Can Brooke Hundley, the "other woman" in ESPN's Steve Phillips' divorce saga, sue ESPN for wrongful termination and/or sexual harassment?

Brooke Hundley has been fired from her job at ESPN and so has Steve Phillips on account of the dramatic incidences that occurred last few weeks following their extra-marital affair. Steve’s gone off to do some time in sex-school rehab and Brooke? Well, she’s on the lam. But that’s irrelevant. The relevant question for purposes of this post is, can she sue them for wrongful termination? And if not, can she bring a sexual harassment/negligent hiring suit against the ESPN organization? It seems Steve Phillips was a known predator who preyed on several women at different places of employment and had in fact settled other sexual harassment suits in the past. Did ESPN then “assume the risk” by hiring a known predator to work among young female employees of the company? No, I don’t know the answer to that. I have no idea about this area of the law, whatsoever. I am just throwing out questions and feelers to see if anyone knows the answer.
Surely, ESPN had enough basis to can her since she did misuse company property to inappropriately (if not illegally) engage in “stalking” behavior. Cyber-stalking is a cause of action, surely, and with that, Brooke definitely self-destructed. But does one negate the other necessarily? Does the fact that she was guilty of cyber-stalking, etc., nullify a sexual harassment/negligent hiring lawsuit necessarily?
Or will they just give her a settlement and shove her out the door?
Just wondering.