The report shows DNA was collected and an examination was performed, but the report states the doctor who examined them "did not find any evidence of sexual battery on either complainant. … At this point there is no evidence indicating that a sexual battery took place."
"There's not much you can do. It's sad," she said over the phone. "And you just have to learn from the experience, and I definitely have my guard up. I definitely don't trust people the way I used to. It's really an eye-opening experience to see what kind of people are in this world."
This interview, she said, was the first time she's talked publicly about the incident.
She said she gathered the courage to talk in hopes her voice will support the women who will have to face Sharper in a courtroom and to give strength to those perhaps struggling to come forward.
"I just hope that this helps stop anything else from happening in the future, that it doesn't happen to any other girls, that they might actually believe that this is really something that this man has done to women out there," she said. "He was a man of money and he felt like he was privileged, and I think he just never thought anything would come about it."
In a news release, the Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office said that on Oct. 30, 2013, Sharper met two women at a West Hollywood nightclub and invited them to another party.
"On the way, Sharper allegedly told them he had to stop by his Los Angeles hotel room to pick something up and invited both women up," the release said. "While there, he allegedly gave each woman a shot. Each woman passed out. Jane Doe No. 1 allegedly woke up naked hours later with Sharper sexually assaulting her. The second woman awoke and 'interrupted his actions.'"
The Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office said in the Jan. 14 incident, Sharper met two separate women at the same West Hollywood nightclub, invited them to another party, stopped at his hotel first, he "allegedly invited both up to his room, offered them a shot and each passed out. When they woke up hours later on Jan. 15, one woman believed she'd been sexually assaulted. Both women left his hotel and sought medical treatment."
His arrest in California comes four years after Sharper wrote an essay in a 2010 book called "NFL Dads Dedicated to Daughters."
"Recognizing that domestic and sexual violence directed against women is a serious social problem that continues to plague America, the National Football League Players Association has joined with A Call to Men, the leading national men's organization dedicated to addressing this problem, to produce NFL Dads Dedicated to Daughters," the book's description states.
USA Today reports that Sharper wrote in part, "My daughter makes (me) mindful of how women are treated, undervalued and exploited, which is why I felt compelled to take advantage of this opportunity to speak up about domestic violence."
Sharper played 14 seasons in the NFL with the Green Bay Packers, Minnesota Vikings and for the New Orleans Saints team that won the Super Bowl after the 2009 season. He is also a five-time Pro Bowl player.