According to a report from TMZ, former Miami Hurricanes star Warren Sapp is among a group of retired players accused of sexual misconduct at NFL Network.
Marshall Faulk, Donovan McNabb, Ike Taylor, Heath Evans and Eric Davis are the other former players involved.
Jami Cantor, 51, is the accuser who is suing. Cantor was hired by NFL Network in 2006 as a wardrobe stylist before being fired in 2016.
The NFL Network suspended Faulk, Evans and Taylor after Cantor’s lawsuit.
Per TMZ, here’s Cantor’s details of the alleged harassment:
Marshall Faulk (current on-air talent) — asked invasive questions about sex, “such as favorite sex position, whether she liked oral sex, and whether she dated black men.”
“As time went on, Mr. Faulk became more aggressive, such as inviting Plaintiff to his hotel room, stroking and pulling out his genitals in front of her, pointing to his crotch and asking Plaintiff, ‘when are you gonna get on this already?’ He also pinned Plaintiff against a wall, demanding oral sex while he pulled his pants down.”
Ike Taylor (current on-air talent) — sent Plaintiff sexually inappropriate pictures of himself, and a nude video while masturbating in the shower.
Warren Sapp (former on-air talent) — came into restroom while plaintiff was preparing clothes and urinated in front of her.
When she screamed at him to get out, Sapp said, “Sorry mama, but your office shouldn’t be our sh*tter.”
Sapp is also accused of giving the woman sex toys for Christmas 3 years in a row.
Donovan McNabb (former on-air talent) — sent text messages to plaintiff asking if “she was a squirter” and telling her she “looked like the kind of girl that squirted when getting f*cked.”
Heath Evans (current on-air talent) — sent nude pics of himself to plaintiff
Eric Davis (former on-air talent) — groped, grabbed and made sexually charged comments to plaintiff.
Eric Weinberger (former Exec Producer of NFL Network) — sent nude pics and graphic text messages including telling plaintiff she should be “getting f*cked every day.”
According to ESPN, Cantor originally filed a wrongful termination case in October and filed a more detailed complaint on Monday.
“The supervisors knew about it, the supervisors observed it,” Cantor’s lawyer, Laura Horton, told The New York Times on Monday. “It was insidious in this particular environment.”
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