"Not only had it been the world's worst screw, it had also been violent," said the woman referred to as "Miss A" in documents published by the Guardian that give the full details of the allegations of rape and sexual assault against Assange for the first time.
The statement contradicts in part what Miss A., previously identified by many major U.S. media outlets as Anna Ardin, 31, said to the Swedish tabloid Aftonbladet last summer.
"It is quite wrong that we were afraid of him. He is not violent and I do not feel threatened by him....," Ardin said. "The responsibility for what happened to me and the other girl lies with a man who had attitude problems with women."
Ardin's more detailed statements to police are included in the leaked documents outlining Assange's ten-day stay in Sweden in mid-August where he spoke at a seminar organized by "Miss A." The allegations stem from sexual encounters he had with Miss. A, with whom he stayed during the week, and Miss W, who attended his seminar and invited him to her apartment a few days later.
The documents detail Assange's alleged reluctance to use a condom with both women, his forcefulness with Miss A. and his having sex with Miss W. without a condom while she was asleep.
But the women appeared to be most concerned about having had unprotected sex with Assange and upset that he refused, at first, to take an STD test. By the time he agreed to being tested, the women had gone to the police, the documents show.
Up until now, much of the information about the charges and what happened with the two women relied on a heavily redacted police report leaked to the Daily Mail in August and statements from Assange's lawyers.
Many Assange supporters who believe the claims are bogus say the encounters seemed consensual and the women showed little evidence of being victims of sexual assault afterwards.
Miss A., for example, attended the seminar with Assange the day after the two had sex that she later told police and friends was uncomfortable, aggressive and involved a condom that she accused Assange of breaking deliberately.
She also threw a party for him and let him stay the week in her apartment.
Miss W. cooked breakfast for Assange after an encounter that now forms the basis of the most serious charge against him: rape.
Miss W. says in the police documents that she had gotten up early and then returned to bed with Assange. She fell asleep and when she woke up, she said he was having sex with her without a condom.
But the new documents include statements made to police by a man identified as "Harold" who is described as a WikiLeaks coordinator in Sweden. Harold makes it clear that Miss A. was upset about Assange's behavior before she got the telephone call from Miss W.
Harold told police that Miss A. contacted him on Aug. 19, the day before Miss W. called her, to complain about Assange, including what she said was his reluctance to leave her apartment. Harold called Miss A "very, very credible." Harold said he then confronted Assange, who denied the accusations.
A woman identified as "Monica" told police that Miss A. had also complained to her about Assange's sexual conduct during the party she threw for him on Aug. 14. During the same party, another friend told police that Miss. A called her night with Assange "the worst sex ever."
The Guardian said it received "unauthorized access" to the police documents Wednesday, the day before Assange was granted bail and released from prison in connection with an extradition sought by Sweden.
Assange is wanted only for questioning at this point and has not been charged with the crimes. He has denied the accusations, telling ABC News Friday that he was "set up" in Sweden as part of a "smear campaign" in retaliation for WikiLeaks' continuing release of 250,000 classified U.S. Embassy cables.
Both he and his lawyers have complained that Swedish prosecutors never gave them details of the allegations – and also say that text messages between the two women and two Twitter posts by Miss A. during Assange's stay counter the statements they gave to police.
Assange's London lawyer, Mark Stephens, told AOL News Friday that while he is still representing Assange, his office will not be commenting about him.
Read more at the Guardian.