I tend to the opinion that Stephen Jay Gould's legacy, at least in the field of anthropology, was mostly a negative one. I am also less inclined to attribute his mishandling of the Morton affair to "unconscious bias" on his part; conscious data manipulation in the interest of a strongly held political opinion seems more likely. If a living scientist had treated another's reputation in the way that Gould treated Morton, the end result would more likely be retraction and ejection from academia, rather than hagiography.
Nonetheless, Gould is important, primarily because he has shaped and continues to shape the thought of many, both professional scholars in some disciplines, but also of regular people who might have had the (mis?)fortune of learning their zoology and basic anthropology through his popular books. And, while I don't have the distinction of more than glancing through his massive posthumous magnum opus, it may very well be the case that there are hidden gems in so prolific a writer. So, the availability of full-length video of the presentations at a recent meeting dedicated to his legacy, titled Stephen J. Gould's Legacy: Nature, History, Society, is very welcome.
A playlist of the all the talks can be found here.
A couple that may be of interest is one by Niles Eldredge documenting the origin of Gould's arguably most famous idea of "punctuated equilibria":
A second video by Ian Tattersall discusses Gould's legacy to anthropology: