An ex-employee is suing former MLB player Kenny Lofton for nude images.


NEW Fox News articles can now be heard on audio! A lawsuit was submitted on Monday in Los Angeles Superior Court accusing former MLB player Kenny Lofton of firing a female employee after she complained to supervisors and accusing him of showing a female colleague photos of his penis.

The action was brought by Brandyn Toney, a former employee of Proxime Corporation and Loftons Centerblock Asset Management. Toney asserted in the lawsuit that a lady tasked with keeping an eye on Lofton’s Instagram and direct message activity had discovered that the former Cleveland Indians outfielder had sent photographs of his private area to numerous women.


Kenny Lofton of the Cleveland Indians looks on from the dugout circa 1994 at Oriole Park at Camden Yards in Baltimore, Maryland.

The employee “was subjected to unwelcome exposure by the company’s top executive as a common aspect of her job,” the lawsuit claims. Toney issued his own email in June to express his displeasure about Lofton’s alleged behavior on his Instagram account after the female employee reportedly brought up the matter with the in-house counsel in February. Toney asserted that he was fired two hours after bringing up the problem.

According to a news release by Toneys’ attorney Ronald L. Zambrano, “Lofton and his executive team thought they could terminate our client for objecting to clear sexual misconduct and even thought they could get away with not paying him for his work.” That illustrates the conceit and dysfunction that permeate Centerblock and Proxime every day.

According to the lawsuit, Lofton’s business, Centerblock, hasn’t given Toney any of the $85,000 compensation he was promised when he first joined the company.


Former Major League Baseball player Kenny Lofton looks on before an exhibition game between the Cleveland Indians and the Chicago Cubs at Cashman Field on March 17, 2018, in Las Vegas, Nevada.

For “retaliation under the Fair Employment and Housing Act, failure to prevent and/or rectify harassment, violation of contract, and several state and federal labor rules, among other claims,” a news release stated that damages were sought from Loftons enterprises and its officials.

The Centerblocks website states that it was developed to answer the significant demand for NFTs (non-fungible tokens).

“A management business called Centerblock helps renowned figures in professional sports, entertainment, and leading brands with the conception and production of high-end NFT initiatives. By encouraging community interaction and utilizing our array of exclusive technologies and agencies, we maximize customer NFT value “Reads the website.

Using US-based bank accounts, credit cards, and any cryptocurrency, Proxime, a blockchain-based platform, “allows for the minting, selling, and buying of NFTs.”
Inquiries for comment from Fox News Digital were not immediately returned by Lofton or Centerblock.

Former Cleveland Indians player and Indians Hall of Fame inductee Kenny Lofton is shown during induction ceremonies prior to the game between the Cleveland Indians and the Detroit Tigers at Progressive Field on June 21, 2014, in Cleveland, Ohio.