In a news conference, Cordon and attorney Tanya Mitchell Graham said four or five women have shared their disturbing stories of the Buffalo Bills running back with Cordon or Stephanie Maisonet, the mother of McCoy's son.
"In addition to Stephanie Maisonet, the mother of LeSean's son, other women have contacted me about how LeSean has physically abused them, taken back gifts he has given them and exhibited other aggressive behavior toward them and toward his child," Cordon said. "I am grateful for everyone for everyone who has contacted me about their experiences and I hope that by seeing myself and Ms. Maisonet come forward, they too will gain the strength to come forward as well."
Cordon has accused McCoy of being involved in a July 10 home invasion that left her beaten and robbed of jewelry. The incident took place at a property Cordon and McCoy legally shared even though their relationship had ended.
McCoy was in a different part of the country when the attack took place, but Cordon has insisted he helped orchestrate it and is suing him.
"To be clear, I believe LeSean McCoy was involved in the attack," Cordon said. "The LeSean McCoy that I know behind closed doors is totally different than the LeSean McCoy in front of cameras."
Cordon also said McCoy hasn't cooperated with investigators and cited his refusal to provide requested information about the security cameras at the house.
Neither Cordon nor Graham have directly accused McCoy of committing domestic violence against her.
McCoy's legal team has motioned to dismiss the lawsuit. The 30-year-old tailback has also denied Cordon's claims on social media while information about the case has come out.
Cordon doubled her reward to $40,000 on Friday for anyone who provides information about the intruder that leads to an arrest.
Graham said the NFL has not contacted Cordon about the incident.