However, Apple’s former CFO Fred Anderson, who was on Apple’s board, and general counsel Nancy Heinen, did have complaints made against them.
Ultimately, Anderson resigned and Heinen paid a $2.2 million fine without admitting liability.
Because of how widespread the behavior was, it never presented a realistic possibility that Jobs would lose his, err, job as part of the scandal.
However, it was certainly enough to cause a bit of concern at Apple, considering the crucial role Jobs had played in turning the company around since his return a decade earlier.
It’s a nice bonus if the company has increased in value.