The University of Nebraska’s head women’s basketball coach and other school officials are facing a lawsuit from a former basketball player, who claims they did not intervene in cases of sexual misconduct.

Ashley Scoggin, a former member of the Cornhuskers team, alleges that head women’s basketball coach Amy Williams and athletic director Trev Alberts did not take appropriate action upon discovering her sexual involvement with then-associate head coach Chuck Love. She is also suing Love and the school’s board of regents.

The civil lawsuit, filed on Sunday in a U.S. District Court, alleges that Love allegedly coerced Scoggin into a sexual relationship, as ESPN reports. Scoggin stated she refrained from reporting his advances due to fear of reprisals.

According to the lawsuit, their inappropriate relationship began in 2021 when Scoggin started an internship with Nebraska Athletics, primarily working in Love’s office.

Scoggin claimed Love, who is married, persistently asked her out on dates, which she declined, according to the lawsuit. After eventually agreeing to meet him outside of school events, he allegedly kissed her in a parking lot and inquired, “Have you ever been involved with a coach before?”

The suit also alleges that Love expected Scoggin to engage in sexual activity with him whenever and wherever he desired, including at various UNL athletic facilities.

“When Love wanted to engage in sexual activity, he expected Ashley to be available and willing,” the suit states, per NBC News. “Because Love was married and Ashley did not live alone, this involved sexual relations in different locations in University of Nebraska Department of Athletics facilities and included summoning Ashley to his hotel room during the team’s road trips.”

The inappropriate relationship between Scoggin and Love was revealed during a trip to Penn State in February 2022.

After Scoggin’s teammates grew suspicious, they reportedly recorded her in Love’s hotel room and confronted her about it. The video was then brought to the attention of Williams. The lawsuit does not specify the contents of the recording.

“Williams portrayed Ashley as a seducer and a liar,” the lawsuit stated. “She allowed the players to accuse and criticize Ashley for hours without intervening or advising the players about the possibility of an abuse of power by her associate head coach.”

Williams did not respond immediately to HuffPost’s request for comment.

Maren Lynn Chaloupka, Scoggin’s lawyer, stated to HuffPost, “It is an abuse of power when a professional coach has a sexual relationship with a student-athlete – period. There are other alternatives for coaches’ sexual lives that do not involve the student-athletes they coach, develop and mentor.”

Chaloupka added, “The individuals who label Ms. Scoggin as a hardworking student-athlete ‘golddigger’ fail to acknowledge that Nebraska paid $15 million to a football coach who couldn’t win.”

Chaloupka mentioned that she and her client are not pursuing a specific monetary amount from the school, “because we are seeking accountability.”

On Tuesday, University of Nebraska spokesperson Melissa Lee told NBC News in a statement, “The University was made aware of the lawsuit Monday morning.” Lee noted that the statement was on behalf of the school, Williams, and Albert.

“While the University does not comment on the specifics of pending litigation, it does not agree with the allegations contained in the complaint and intends to vigorously defend this matter,” the statement continued.

After their relationship was officially confirmed in February 2022, Love was suspended with pay, and Scoggin was released from the Cornhuskers team. She transferred to the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, where she is now playing for the Lady Rebels. Love later resigned in May 2022.

The lawsuit states that Scoggin is seeking punitive damages and compensation for physical and mental anguish.