The verb talk usually has to preceding its complement/object:
(I) I talked to him about his misbehavior.
Is it idiomatic (and/or grammatical) to use with instead?
(II) I talked with him about his misbehavior. (?)
(III) Who did you talk with yesterday? (?)
I ask because an associate has claimed that with is not idiomatic with talk and therefore ungrammatical.
This online resource suggests the difference is semantic:
Usage varies, but generally 'talk to' indicates the simple action (as opposed to remaining silent), while 'talk with' suggests an extended conversation.