Bialek, a Chicagoan, had raised money for the restaurant association before being terminated in 1997, Allred said. When she lost her job, Bialek reached out to Cain for help.
"Mr. Cain instead decided to try to provide her with his idea of a stimulus package," Allred said.
Bialek detailed Cain's sexual overture, explaining that he spent money on a palatial hotel suite for her at the time of their meeting. When they saw each other in the evening, Bialek said he put his hand on her leg, "reached for [her] genitals" and pushed her head toward his crotch.
When Bialek objected, Cain asked her: "You want a job, right?"
Bialek called on Cain to "come clean about what you did," saying: "Mr. Cain, I implore you, make this right."
Washington attorney Joel Bennett, who represents another Cain accuser, told POLITICO's Jonathan Martin that he had previously been in touch with a woman in Chicago who had been mistreated by Cain. But Bennett said he did not direct that woman to Allred, and "as of when I spoke to her [Sunday], she hadn't decided to go public."
If the charges leveled against Cain by other women — as well as Bialek — hold up, Allred said, "I, for one, am disgusted at Mr. Cain’s serial sexual harassment of women because Mr. Cain, while running for president, is actively lying to Americans and showing disdain for our common sense and intellect."