Hall of Fame quarterback Warren Moon is being sued for sexual harassment and battery by his former assistant at his sports marketing firm, according to reports

Wendy Haskell filed a lawsuit Monday in Orange County, California, that claimed Moon required her to wear certain types of underwear and share a bed with him on business trips. The suit also says Moon grabbed her crotch in Seattle as well as pulling off her bathing suit after drugging her drink in a trip to Mexico in October.

Haskell, 32, joined Sports 1 Marketing as an executive assistant to Moon in July. Her job, which she claimed she was demoted from after complaining about Moon’s misconduct, required her to travel with Moon to events on a regular basis. It was during that alone time while traveling that Moon committed his worst offenses, according to Haskell. The lawsuit also said Moon claimed “his prior assistant accepted the same arrangement” and Haskell had to play along to keep her job.

Moon, 61, has been accused of sexual misconduct in the past. In 1995, he was sued by a Minnesota Vikings cheerleader for sexual harassment and in the same year, he was arrested for physically abusing his wife. The harassment lawsuit was settled out of court, and Moon was found not guilty of spousal abuse in 1996. 

A native of Los Angeles, Moon played at the University of Washington and later went pro in 1978. He spent the first six years of his career in the Canadian Football League reportedly because of a league-wide bias against black quarterbacks in the NFL.

Moon eventually got a chance to play for the Houston Oilers in 1984 and would put up huge passing numbers in the “run and shoot” offense. He anchored the last consistent run of success for the Oilers before they moved to Tennessee and became the Titans. Moon then had some success with the Minnesota Vikings and Seattle Seahawks before retiring as a backup for the Kansas City Chiefs in 2000 at the age of 44.

Though Moon has been accused of sexual misconduct and domestic abuse in the past, he is among the first current or former athletes to be in the spotlight for alleged sexual misconduct  since a wave of accusations began surfacing in October, when over 50 women made sexual harassment, sexual assault and rape allegations against film producer Harvey Weinstein.

Victims coming forward and breaking their silence was recognized Wednesday by TIME’s Person of the Year award, but until now had largely eluded the world of sports. 

GettyImages-774097401 Warren Moon during his tenure with the Kansas City Chiefs. Photo: Stephen Dunn/Getty Images