Jamie Foxx Faces Lawsuit Over Alleged Sexual Assault From 8 Years Ago

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Jamie Foxx faces accusations of rooftop sexual assault at a New York City restaurant eight years ago, according to a recent lawsuit. 

The plaintiff, referred to as Jane Doe, claims the incident occurred in August 2015 at Catch NYC & Roof around 11 PM. 

She alleges that after requesting a photo with Foxx, he made inappropriate comments, took more photos, and proceeded to touch her inappropriately. 

Jane claims he said, “Sure, baby anything for you” … and seemed intoxicated at the time. She said he took more photos and commented, “Wow, you have that supermodel body,” “You smell so good” and told her she looked like Gabrielle Union. In the docs, the plaintiff claims Foxx then allegedly slid his hand into her pants and put his fingers on and in her vagina and anus. She says her friend came over and saw what was happening, and then Jamie stopped touching her.

She also mentioned that Foxx forcefully pulled her to the back area of the rooftop, where he allegedly placed both hands on her waist, moved them beneath her top, and began touching her breasts. Despite attempting to step away, she observed a security guard and others who witnessed the incident but chose to walk away.

She further asserted that she sustained injuries and had to undergo medical treatment due to the pain and emotional distress resulting from the alleged sexual assault, abuse, assault, and battery.

From Diddy to Guns N’ Roses frontman Axl Rose, and now Jamie Foxx, women in NYC are stepping forward to file sexual assault lawsuits, likely prompted by the impending expiration of the New York ‘Adult Survivors Act’ on November 24.

After this specified date, the New York legislation has been enacted to prevent individuals from suing over abuses that occurred in the past.

The Adult Survivors Act (ASA) is New York State legislation introduced in May 2022, amending state law to enable alleged victims of sexual offenses, where the statute of limitations has expired, to file civil suits during a one-year period from November 24, 2022, to November 24, 2023.⁶

This act significantly broadens plaintiffs’ ability to sue for sexual assault and unwanted sexual contact in the workplace.

 

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