Assembly Democrats weighed potential punishments for Rep. Josh Zepnick Monday after two women accused him of sexual misconduct, prompting legislative leaders to demand his resignation. Meanwhile, legislative clerks under pressure to release details of sexual harassment complaints released some information, saying the Senate and Assembly had received two complaints each over the past decade. One of the complainants eventually won a $75,000 settlement. The developments came as both Democratic and Republican leaders of the Legislature defend not releasing details, saying that would intimidate victims from coming forward. Calls for Zepnick's resignation came after two women told the Capital Times newspaper he had kissed them without consent. The women requested anonymity and said they had not filed complaints. Zepnick has refused to step down. Emily Pritzkow, a spokeswoman for Assembly Minority Leader Gordon Hintz, said Hintz's office was researching possible discipline for Zepnick. Never miss a local story. Sign up today for a free 30 day free trial of unlimited digital access. SUBSCRIBE NOW Hintz could remove Zepnick from the committees he serves on and lock him out of party caucus meetings. He could push the Assembly to censure Zepnick, which would equate to a reprimand. He also could introduce a resolution calling for Zepnick's expulsion, which would involve public hearings in which Zepnick could defend himself and his accusers could speak. It would ultimately take a two-thirds vote by the Assembly to remove him. Hintz also could try to remove Zepnick through impeachment. The Assembly majority vote would be needed to trigger a trial before the Senate. If two-thirds of the Senate vote to convict, Zepnick would be expelled. Zepnick didn't immediately reply to an email Monday seeking comment. The Legislature last considered expelling a member in 2014, when Assembly Republicans discussed throwing out then-Rep. Bill Kramer after he was charged with sexually assaulting a political aide three years earlier. The Republicans scrapped the idea after Kramer announced he wouldn't seek re-election. The Capital Times newspaper reported Friday that two women who requested