One can't say anything without having been there. Sure, I feel sorry for her, too, but read for example this from the comments:
You know what? I hate to play devil's advocate when it's clear that she's gone through a lot of hardship and stressful situations over this, but maybe her bosses were right. I've known people like her. People who can't really create anything new or contribute anything of worth, so they sit down in meetings and come up with these inane ideas about maximizing productivity by adjusting the workflow and compiling useless information in such a way that it can be accessed more easily.
Furthermore, I know a lot of people, especially women, who perceive criticism way exaggerated. They often tell me "I got harshly yelled at", when that clearly wasn't the case, the person in question just raised his voice a bit and stated the truth.
Usually I'd say "Why didn't she just quit.", but especially in Japan that's often not a viable option. I really don't like Japan in this regard - the whole process, finding work, working, etc. there just eludes me. I'd never want to work there for my whole life.
Of course, the fact that the alleged harassment continued even after she had clinged to her seemingly only hope, Capcom's HR, is a strong indicator that there was something wrong going on. Still, after all that ruckus, I wouldn't want her to work for my company even after she had recovered either.
EDIT: It's by the way not the case that I think she's at fault here. I'd still like her to win her case because her superiors clearly could have gone a different route, even if they were just stating the truth; empathy is an important trait for a superior, after all. I just like to look at both sides of an argument.