Film producer Bob Weinstein on Tuesday dismissed sexual harassment allegations made by television executive Amanda Segel. Segel alleged that Weinstein committed sexual harassment on multiple occasions when they worked together on Spike TV's "The Mist," according to a report from Variety

Weinstein, 62, has an estimated net worth of $300 million, according to Celebrity Net Worth. He has executive produced over 65 feature-length films, with "Pulp Fiction," "The English Patient," "Shakespeare in Love," and "The King's Speech" among some of the highly acclaimed. 

"Chicago," which won an Academy Award for Best Picture, was among the most profitable films produced by Weinstein, grossing over $170 million. "Scary Movie," "Good Will Hunting" and "Spy Kids" were also among his higher grossing films.

The famed mogul co-founded The Weinstein Company with his brother, Harvey Weinstein, who was accused of sexual harassment and assault by more than 30 women in an exposé published by the New York Times on Oct. 5.

The Weinstein brothers each owned a combined 42 percent of the production company, but that has changed after Harvey Weinstein was ousted from the company on Oct. 9. The pair gained recognition for founding independent film distribution company Miramax in 1979 but later sold it to the Walt Disney Company.

Bob Weinstein has denied all accusations made by Segel.

"Variety's story about Bob Weinstein is riddled with false and misleading assertions by Ms. Segel and we have the emails to prove it, but even if you believe what she says it contains not a hint of any inappropriate touching or even any request for such touching," Bert Fields, Weinstein's attorney, told Deadline Tuesday. "There is no way in the world that Bob Weinstein is guilty of sexual harassment, and even if you believed what this person asserts there is no way it would amount to that."

Segel claimed the apparent harassment halted once her attorney, David Fox, alerted TWC executives of his alleged behavior towards Segel. Segel reportedly threatened to leave the show, but an apparent deal was made to keep her on board.

"We take all allegations of this nature very seriously, and are investigating," a representative for Spike told the Hollywood Reporter Tuesday.

Bob Weinstein's alleged harassment comes on the heels of comments he made about his lack of knowledge of over his brother's apparent incidents of sexual harassment and abuse.

"I actually was quite aware that Harvey was philandering with every woman he could meet," Bob Weinstein told the Hollywood Reporter Saturday. "I was sick and disgusted by his actions. But that's the extent of what [I knew]. I said, 'Harvey, you're just cheating. Why do you constantly cheat?' I could see it. But I wasn't in the room with him."

Bob Weinstein added, "I'll tell you what I did know. Harvey was a bully, Harvey was arrogant, he treated people like s--- all the time. That I knew. And I had to clean up for so many of his employee messes."

The controversy surrounding Bob Weinstein's brother has left the future of TWC in question. Investor Tom Barrack’s private investment firm, Colony Capital, is reportedly in the process of negotiating a deal to purchase the company. The plan is said to include stripping the distribution company of its name, TMZ reported Tuesday.

"We believe that Colony's investment and sponsorship will help stabilize the company's current operations, as well as provide comfort to our critical distribution, production and talent partners around the world," TWC board member Tarak Ben Ammar said in a statement Monday, according to the Los Angeles Times. "Colony's successful experience and track record in media and entertainment will be invaluable to the company."