Roy Moore accuser admits she forged part of yearbook inscription

Roy Moore accuser admits she forged part of yearbook inscription

She said she knew Moore when she was a 16-year-old waitress at an Alabama restaurant, and accused him of sexually assaulting her in his vehicle after offering her a ride home.

Nelson first made her allegations four days after The Washington Post first reported on allegations by Leigh Corfman, who said she was 14 years old when Moore undressed her and touched her over her underwear and guided her hand to touch him over his underwear. He told her not tell anyone about the alleged incident, she said.

In an interview with ABC News' Tom Llamas that aired Friday, Nelson replied "yes" when Llamas asked her to confirm that she had "made some notes underneath" the embattled Senate candidate's signature.

Some women said they were Dems, though Corfman, now an adult, said she voted for Republicans in the last three presidential elections.

One such document was a divorce decree issued in Nelson's own case, which was decided against her - a fact that Moore supporters cite as an indication that she copied the signature and forged the rest. "And he will have to answer to that one day", she said.

To back up her assertion that Moore knew her when she was a teenage waitress at the restaurant, Nelson presented a message in her yearbook that she said Moore wrote.

The inscription reads, "To a sweeter, more lovely girl I could not say Merry Christmas".

Moore has denied signing the yearbook and said he did not know Nelson at the time. "Do you still hold that everything written in that yearbook was written by Judge Moore?"

Nelson and her attorney Gloria Allred plan to hold a news conference later today.

"It sickens me to wonder what may go on with him if he gets into office", Nelson told ABC's "Good Morning America". According to a recent CBS News poll, Moore leads Democrat Doug Jones in the race.

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