Anyone who’s ever seen the photos on the wall of an American Apparel dressing room knows the clothing company isn’t shy about sex. CEO Dov Charney has appeared in ads himself, mooning the camera or wearing nothing but boxer shorts, and has talked openly about having sexual relationships with his staff members. But to some of his employees, what the Canadian-born entrepreneur might consider “loving relationships” feel more like sexual harassment. Charney has been sued by at least four women who say their boss made them uncomfortable with unwanted sexual advances. In one case in particular, a former employee claims she went to Charney’s house for what she believed was a job interview and says when he greeted her at the door he was wearing only a towel and “violently kissed her.” After also suing for sexual harassment, three other female employees discovered blogs in their names that feature photographs of the women in sexual positions as well as statements written to insinuate that the lawsuits were incredible and motivated by greed. All three promptly sued American Apparel, Charney, and a company photographer for invasion of privacy, impersonation online, and emotional distress. Whether Charney will emerge from this pile of lawsuits unscathed remains to be seen.