In an explosive claim, "Teen Mom OG" star Farrah Abraham says an Uber driver tried to rape her.
The controversial reality star says the incident went down in Long Island but she did not reveal the date. One report says it allegedly happened in January 2015.
The on-demand car service, though, says the sexual assault story is purely a fabrication and that her friend actually trashed a driver's car.
Because of the incident Farrah is now banned from using the app, which she has confirmed.
Farrah made the sensational accusations on her podcast Farrah & Friends on March 3, saying, "An Uber driver almost raped me."
Her on-again, off-again boyfriend Simon Saran came to her aid at 2 am, saying, "My non-boyfriend threw him in the window and almost broke his car window."
Sophia's mom claims that even after the cops showed up, "The Persian dude ran after me. The cops were like, 'You're harassing her' and I was like, 'See I told you!' and then I went to bed."
Uber officials have said that their driver did nothing wrong and that Farrah and her friend were the aggressors that evening when the drink spilled.
The company was immediately made aware of the incident and they immediately disabled Farrah's account, banning her from using it ever again (hello Lyft!)
A spokesman for the Nassau County Police said they have no record of any report. Farrah also never reported her rape claim to the company.
"We have no record of Ms. Abraham ever reporting any incident like this," said Uber spokesman Wing. "Her rider account was banned because an Uber driver-partner reported that a friend traveling with Ms. Abraham dumped their alcoholic drink on the front seat of the partner's car."
Farrah didn't directly acknowledge the claim on twitter, where she is very active, but she did retweet several media outlet's coverage of her claim.
In her podcast, Farrah also discussed how she feels women in the entertainment industry are exploited.
"I've drawn the line. I've said to myself, 'This is not where I want to be and I'm not happy.' It leads to some sort of change," she said. "Is it really that important that we let ourselves get that far off to get where we need to be?"