Following the Suzie Hardy scandal, Ryan Seacrest’s former stylist who accused the TV host of sexual harassment, a witness has come forward. Apparently, one of her co-workers claims he saw it happening.
The woman suffered sexual misconduct by Seacrest for years, the eyewitness says.
The details about the inappropriate behavior of the host towards his ex-stylist were revealed by a male who wished to remain unknown for the sake of his career.
The insider is afraid he might lose his job if his identity becomes known as he still works in the industry.
‘She’d go tie his shoe and Ryan would shove her head toward his crotch. I saw that more than once,’ the source, who claims worked closely with both Seacrest and Hardy at the time, revealed.
Meanwhile, another insider tried to defend Ryan by sharing a video in which Hardy can be seen tying his shoelaces.
‘She is actually tying my shoe,’ Seacrest laughs.
The male co-worker continued to detail yet another situation when Seacrest stepped over the line.
Allegedly, as he was getting ready for an Oscars red carpet back in 2008, Hardy helped the man get ready at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel.
At some point, the suite doors opened, and the co-worker saw Seacrest holding Hardy from behind in a bear hug.
‘She yelled get off of me. She was trying to get away from Seacrest. I could see his erect penis in his underwear,’ the man recalls.
He apparently advised her to go to human resources after he saw how shaken she was by the experience.
Ryan and his legal team have denied all sexual harassment claims.
‘These claims are not new and were considered by the investigator hired by E!, who found no evidence of wrongdoing,’ his lawyer stated.
Seacrest also addressed the scandal saying: ‘This person who accused me of horrible things offered, on multiple occasions, to withdraw her claims if I paid her millions of dollars. I refused… I do not want to accuse anyone of not telling the truth, but in this case, I’ve no choice but to deny the claims against me again, remind people I was recused of any wrongdoing and put the matter to rest.’