Les Moonves, former head of CBS who resigned earlier this year, against sex misconduct charges, was hit by a new actor's accusation in a Wednesday report.
The alleged series between Moonves and actor Bobbie Phillips was held in March 1995 after the talent manager, Marv Dauer, set up a meeting, according to The New York Times.
The actress went to the Warner Bros. studio in Burbank, California as she sat down with Moonves, who said she had "set" her with John Levey, "the casting director for the TV show," E.R. "
At the time of the meeting, Moonves was the president of Warner Bros.Television.
According to the report, Moonves left a message to Levey before referring Phillips to a series that outlined a number of projects that were happening in the company.
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Phillips called to The Times when she turned out to look at Moonves, realizing that he had disregarded her pants and she showed her a penny.
"Look as hard you're doing for me," he claimed to Phillips.
"Be my girlfriend and I'll put you on any show," he claimed she had forced her to the floor and made her say verbally, according to the report.
The transference was interrupted by Levey according to the report calling Moonves back, and when he went to his desk.
"I felt my blood grew in my body," said Phillips at The Times. "I was vibrating. I can still feel."
She remembered holding a bat in the room and wanted to "use the soccer bat to beat her head."
Ultimately, the room ran away, the report said.
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In response to The Times report, Moonves said he "strongly believed[s] that the sexual meeting with Ms. Phillips over 20 years ago is consensual. "
Fox News trying to reach Moonves is unsuccessful.
Following the alleged assault, The Times said that Phillips told David that the sitting did not go "very good" and she "did not want to talk about it."
And after an extension by Moonves, through Dauer, to install with industry producers, Phillips said "not completely" and to "keep" away from her, by the outlet.
"I did not want to push it, but he told me that he was punished," said Dauer to The Times. "He must have done something awful."
The former executive resigned from his / her post in September as CEO of CBS after multiple women came to accuse of sexual misconduct in a pair of New Yorker articles written by Ronan Farrow.
Fox News & Tyler McCarthy and Samuel Chamberlain have contributed to this report.