A bunch of condo owners are angry after allegations of sexual harassment have been leveled against several of their fellow tenants.
The accusations include one woman claiming that her boyfriend, a man, attempted to kiss her while she was on the balcony of her condominium, and another woman who claimed that he attempted to rape her while they were on a couch together.
The women claimed the incident occurred when they were not wearing the proper clothing to avoid being followed by her boyfriend.
They told The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette they had been trying to get a restraining order against the man for months.
They also alleged that he made several other women feel uncomfortable and harassed them.
Some of the allegations against the two men are just as bizarre as the first one.
Condo owner Emily Guevin told the paper that she saw the man on the third floor of her condo the night of Feb. 12, and he asked her if she wanted to go to the gym.
She told him yes, and then she saw him trying to grab her and kiss her.
Guevins boyfriend told her to leave him alone and that she was making a scene, but she refused, and she told him he had to go.
When she went to the elevator to go up, she told the man that she had to be in her room, and when she didn’t answer, he grabbed her and kissed her.
She said she felt scared and threatened.
“It felt like the worst nightmare I had,” she told The Post-GGG.
The woman said she then got up and left the condo and called police.
Güvins landlord, George Zellner, told The Times-Tribune that the incident happened when Guevens boyfriend was at a bar with her and another man.
He also said that he had been in touch with Guevils boyfriend to apologize for what happened.
“This is not a situation that was meant to be and that it was not intended to happen,” Zellners lawyer, Andrew Boudreau, told the newspaper.
“These allegations are disturbing and unacceptable.”
Condo owners who said they were harassed and sexually harassed in their condo are also upset about the accusations against their fellow residents.
One of the condo owners, who goes by the name “Nancy,” said that her condo was being used for rent and that her roommate, a woman, was not allowed to rent in the condo.
The two women were living in the same unit in the Condo Apartments complex in East Pittsburgh, but both women said that the other woman, who lived in the living room of her apartment, also was not able to rent it.
Nancy told The Associated Press that she called police the day after the alleged incident to report the alleged sexual assault, but was told that the apartment manager would have to do it herself.
“I thought, well, she’s supposed to be my roommate, but that was the only reason she was allowed to live there,” she said.
“She was not even allowed to call me,” Nancy said.
A representative for the landlord of the complex, Richard Guglielmi, told AP that his company did not comment on allegations of any kind.
Condominium owners are upset that they have to deal with the sexual harassment of their neighbors.
“We have to get this on the front burner for all our neighbors to be more aware of what’s going on,” Condo Owner and Condo Management Association board member, Karen Furlong, told NBC News.
“Because we have this kind of an epidemic that is happening in our city right now, this is a real problem.
We need to wake up.”
Condos and condos in the city of Pittsburgh have been a hot spot for the rise of online dating.
As of March, the city has more than 1.6 million listings for new homes, with more than 20,000 properties currently for sale.
But a large portion of these listings are located in the area around Pittsburgh, including the city’s South Side, the City of Pittsburgh and parts of the East End and West End.
The Pittsburgh Tribune-Review reported that the number of apartments listed in the Pittsburgh area rose by more than 200 percent between 2014 and 2015, from more than 5,000 to nearly 20,800.
That increase was largely driven by the construction of luxury condos, but a larger portion of the condos that have been listed for sale are actually empty units.
The development boom is causing some problems for residents of the area, including a rise in violent crime.
According to a report released by the Pittsburgh Tribune, “From 2007 to 2016, the number in the South Side grew by more over a third.”
Pittsburgh’s violent crime rate has increased more than 30 percent since 2014, and the number is expected to double by 2027.