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CBS executive Les Moonves was accused of sexual abuse by actress Bobbie Phillips in a NYT report



Les Moonves, a former CBS chief who resigned earlier this year amid allegations of sexual offenses, was beaten with new charges by an actress in a report Wednesday.

The alleged meeting between Moonves and actress Bobbie Phillips took place in March 1995 after her talent manager, Marv Dauer, arranged a meeting, according to The New York Times.

The actress went to Warner Bros. studio in Burbank, California for her to sit with Moonves, who reportedly said she "arranged" her "with John Levey," the casting director for television shows, "E.R."

During the meeting, Moonves was president of Warner Bros. Television.

Moonves reportedly left a message for Levey before directing Phillips to the horses outlining various projects that had taken place at the company.

At the meeting, Moonves was president of Warner Bros. Television, said the report.

At the meeting, Moonves was president of Warner Bros. Television, said the report.
(Getty)

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Phillips told The Times that when he turned to see Moonves, he realized that he had not unbuttoned his pants and showed his penis to him.

"Look how hard you make me," he told Phillips.

"Be my girlfriend and I will put you on any occasion," he said, he said before forcing him to the ground and making him give him oral sex, according to the report.

The meeting was interrupted by Levey who reported calling Moonves back, at the point where he went to his desk.

"I feel my blood flowing in my body," Phillips told The Times. "I tremble. I can still feel it. "

He remembers holding a bat in the room and wants to "use a baseball bat to drop his head."

He finally escaped from the room, the report said.

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Responding to the Times report, Moonves said he "strongly believes[s] that sexual relationship with Ms. Phillips more than 20 years ago was a consensus. "

Fox News's efforts to reach Moonves were unsuccessful.

Following the alleged encounter, The Times reported that Phillips told Dauer that the seat was not "very good" and that he did not "want to talk about it."

And after an extended offer from Moonves to arrange it with producers in the industry, Phillips said "absolutely not" and "kept him away from him," according to the outlet.

"I did not want to push him, but he told me that he violated," Dauer told The Times. "He must have done something terrible."

The former combatant executive resigned from his post in September as CBS's Chief Executive Officer after several women advanced to accuse him of sexual violations in a pair of New Yorker articles written by Ronan Farrow.

Tyler McCarthy and Samuel Chamberlain from Fox News contributed to this report.


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