While on the Dunbar Bridge, the woman says the trooper again exposed himself to her and asked her to touch him.
"The only thing that saved me is that it's on audio. I keep saying, 'Please take me to work,'" the woman said. She claims that the incident was recorded by the State Police's in-car audio recording system. She said the trooper's camera was turned off.
According to the woman, the trooper told her he was going to take her the back way to the strip club where she worked.
"I said, 'There is no back way. It's straight on MacCorkle Avenue,'" she said. "He takes me up on the mountain - there were big gates we have to get through. We were overlooking the whole Kanawha Valley.
"So here he is, he comes up and tells me to get out [of the car]," she said. "And he rapes me."
The woman said she believes there is an audio recording of the entire incident.
She said once the State Police began their internal investigation, an officer told her not to tell anyone about what happened.
"They said if I wouldn't say anything, that the police barracks could punish him more if I kept my mouth shut," she said.
The woman said police told her they would force him to leave the state and go somewhere else where he could be a police officer.
She said she's now scared to leave her home.
"I don't know if he's going to do something to me," she said.
Lively said he couldn't comment on the woman's allegations about the internal investigator. All allegations are taken seriously, and troopers are punished accordingly when those allegations prove true, he said.
"We receive allegations all the time against our members," he said. "Some are substantiated, some are not. It's a part of doing business for any agency."
In December 2008, former State Trooper Derek S. Snavely resigned after a Charleston woman accused him of rape.
Kanawha County prosecutors declined to bring charges against Snavely after reviewing the evidence, Dan Holstein, assistant prosecutor for Kanawha County, said previously. The case was independently reviewed by two assistant prosecutors and they agreed that there was no prosecutable offense, he said.
A civil case against Snavely is scheduled to go to trial Oct. 25 in front of Kanawha Circuit Judge James Stucky, said Mike Clifford, the alleged victim's attorney.
Snavely is now chief of police in Hinton.
Reach Gary Harki at gha...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-5163.