Singer Joy Villa Says 'Boorish' Corey Lewandowski Slapped Her Behind After She Told Him Not To

Villa, a Trump supporter, is accusing his former campaign boss of sexual assault.

Singer Joy Villa says President Donald Trump's former campaign boss slapped her on the rear end even after she told him not to.

Villa has accused Corey Lewandowski of sexual assault, telling Inside Edition: "His behavior was boorish, drunken and disgusting."

She tweeted a picture of herself with Lewandowski which was taken at a party in Washington, D.C. last month.

"Here’s the photo of c. Lewandowski seconds before he slapped my a**,” she tweeted.

She said she told him to back off.

“I told him to stop, knock it off, that's not okay, I can report you for sexual harassment,” she claimed to Inside Edition. “He proceeded to say, 'Go ahead, I work in the private sector' and he hit me again on my bottom, the same place, even harder than before.” 

She said she was in shock, adding: “I felt denigrated. I felt like he didn't respect my body, he didn't respect that I had told him no.” 

Villa has filed a report over the alleged incident with the D.C police. It says she "disclosed she was the victim of a sexual assault."

Villa is a Trump supporter who hit the headlines in February when she wore a "Make America Great Again" dress to the Grammys.

“This is not a political issue. This has nothing to do with President Trump, who I love and admire and respect,” she said. “This has everything to do with somebody acting like an animal and refusing to accept the fact that this is not okay.”

Lewandowski responded on the Fox Business Network.

"There is a due process and there is a process which they will go through to determine a person’s innocence," Lewandowski told host Charles Payne. "What I’m going to do is let the process play forward." 

In the wake of Villa's claims about Lewandowski, the website The Wrap posted a video of her at an event in Las Vegas, pretending to slap a man's rear end and then apparently making contact.

She told Inside Edition that she and the man were “good friends” adding they were “joking around.” 

“If he had said at any point, ‘stop, I don't feel comfortable with that,’ or ‘that's not okay,’ I would have stopped and apologized immediately,” she said. “The difference between that situation and my own situation is I told Mr. Lewandoswki to stop and he proceeded to do it anyways.”