Bob Weinstein denied the claims.
Bob Weinstein, who co-founded The Weinstein Company with brother Harvey Weinstein, has been accused of sexual harassment by a female executive producer of the TV series "The Mist."
Amanda Segel, a showrunner for the Spike TV drama, made the allegations in a report published today by Variety.
Segel said Weinstein repeatedly made unwanted romantic overtures toward her, including asking her out to dinner.
"‘No’ should be enough," Segel told Variety. "After ‘no,’ anybody who has asked you out should just move on. Bob kept referring to me that he wanted to have a friendship. He didn’t want a friendship. He wanted more than that. My hope is that ‘no’ is enough from now on."
Through his attorney Bert Fields, Bob Weinstein has denied the claims.
"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," Fields said in a statement obtained by ABC News. "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."
Fields told ABC News that "not any fair-minded person could believe that Bob would do anything like this," adding that Segel's relationship with Bob Weinstein was always pleasant.
The Weinstein Company referred to Fields' statement when asked by ABC News for comment.
In a statement to ABC News, Spike TV said, "We take all allegations of this nature very seriously, and are investigating."
Segel's attorney did not immediately responded to a request for comment.
This latest report came as the remaining board members of The Weinstein Company, including Bob Weinstein, met by conference call to discuss the dozens of allegations of sexual harassment and assault made against his brother, Harvey Weinstein.
The board fired Harvey Weinstein from the company, and earlier today he also resigned from the board.
Bob Weinstein has publicly decried his brother's actions and said he was unaware of the severity of the allegations.
Harvey Weinstein is still pursuing a claim he was wrongfully fired from the company.
In response to the allegations, a spokesperson for the movie executive said, "Any allegations of nonconsensual sex are unequivocally denied by Mr. Weinstein."
"Mr. Weinstein has further confirmed that there were never any acts of retaliation against any women for refusing his advances. Mr. Weinstein obviously can't speak to anonymous allegations, but with respect to any women who have made allegations on the record, Mr. Weinstein believes that all of these relationships were consensual," the spokesperson said in a statement. "Mr. Weinstein has begun counseling, has listened to the community and is pursuing a better path. Mr. Weinstein is hoping that if he makes enough progress, he will be given a second chance."
On Saturday, Harvey Weinstein was expelled from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.
"The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences Board of Governors met today to discuss the allegations against Harvey Weinstein and has voted well in excess of the required two-thirds majority to immediately expel him from the academy," the organization said in a statement on Saturday.
In a statement, The Weinstein Company board of directors said, "The board today ratified its decision to terminate Harvey Weinstein's employment with the Weinstein Co. Harvey Weinstein resigned from the board."
Meanwhile, the scandal-plagued company appears to be setting itself up for a sale.
The Weinstein Company said Monday it will get an immediate cash infusion from Colony Capital and negotiate with the private equity firm for a potential sale of some or all of its assets down the road.
Colony Capital was founded by President Donald Trump’s close friend and confidant Tom Barrack, who chaired Trump’s inaugural committee.
Despite the allegations against Harvey Weinstein, Barrack said in a statement the company "has substantial value and growth potential."
Weinstein Company board member Tarak Ben Ammar said the cash infusion would "help stabilize the company’s current operations."
ABC News' Aaron Katersky also contributed to this report.Read more at abcnews.com