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TORONTO - Former CBC radio star Jian Ghomeshi apologized in court today for his "thoughtless and insensitive" behaviour to a former colleague who had accused him of sexually assaulting her.
The apology came after the prosecution read the allegations against him.
After signing a peace bond, the Crown withdrew the charge of sexual assault for which Ghomeshi was slated to stand trial in June.
According to the allegations, Ghomeshi grabbed Kathryn Borel, a former CBC employee, from behind at work in 2008 and ground his pelvis into her.
Ghomeshi, 48, was charged one year ago in relation to the incident.
Borel consented to waiving a court-ordered ban on publicly identifying her.© Provided by thecanadianpress.com
"I want to apologize to Ms. Borel for my behaviour toward her in the workplace," Ghomeshi said.
"I now recognize that I crossed boundaries inappropriately. I did not appreciate the damage that I caused. I understand this now."
Ghomeshi's lawyer, Marie Henein, said he had been through an "intensely public trial."
She said he has come through the situation with dignity.
The apology is "everything the Crown and courts" had asked him to do.
Crown lawyer Michael Callaghan read a brief statement of facts on which the prosecution relied for the peace bond.
"By apologizing for his actions, Mr. Ghomeshi accepts responsibility for his actions," Callaghan said.
Ghomeshi will have to stay away from Borel and not possess weapons under the peace bond, which is not a finding of guilt.
In March, Ghomeshi was acquitted on sexual assault and choking charges related to three other complainants.
Ghomeshi had previously insisted he did nothing wrong and pleaded not guilty.
He had been expected to stand trial next month on a single charge of sexual assault related to the 2008 incident at CBC headquarters.
A peace bond or recognizance, most commonly used in cases of domestic assaults, is a Criminal Code provision that allows authorities to impose conditions on someone and in which they promise to be of good behaviour.
The summary sexual assault charge Ghomeshi faced carries a maximum of 10 years behind bars on conviction.
In November 2014, former CBC employee Roberto Veri said publicly he had witnessed the incident that led to the charge.
"She was leaning over her desk working. He came up behind her and humped her. He drove his pelvis into her buttocks and a big smile on his face," Veri told the Canadaland website.
"These things happened so quickly. I didn't know how the person reacted at the time. I didn't do anything."
In March, the former host of the CBC radio show "Q" was acquitted of sexual assault and choking charges related to incidents alleged to have occurred in 2002 and 2003.
In finding Ghomeshi not guilty, Judge William Horkins said he simply did not believe that the three complainants, who all had some kind of romantic encounters with the accused, were credible — sparking raucous protests outside the court from women activists decrying how the justice system treats sexual assault complainants.