NEW YORK (CNN) - New York prosecutors looking into Paz de la Huerta's rape allegation against movie mogul Harvey Weinstein appear to have hit a wall despite receiving ample evidence to bring before a grand jury, the actress's attorney said Thursday.
Carrie Goldberg, who has represented the actress for the past month, told CNN in an interview that the case has failed to move forward even though police investigators believe there is sufficient evidence to present to a grand jury and prosecutors have met with her client twice and subpoenaed hundreds of financial, phone and therapy records.
New York police investigators and prosecutors last met with de la Huerta in Paris earlier this month.
"It takes a huge emotional toll on a rape victim to have to rehash this," Goldberg said. "My client has put so much into this and if the case just gets dropped ... that's a real problem."
An NYPD source familiar with the investigation told CNN there is enough evidence in the case for the Manhattan District Attorney to present to a grand jury.
The Manhattan District Attorney's office said the investigation is still active but declined further comment.
Weinstein's lawyer, Benjamin Brafman, also declined comment on Thursday.
Through a spokesman, Weinstein has repeatedly denied all allegations of non-consensual sex.
"There's a paralysis in this case," Goldberg said.
De la Huerta's claim that Weinstein raped her twice in 2010 represented "the strongest case we've had that fits within the statute of limitations," an NYPD source familiar with the investigation told CNN earlier this month.
NYPD Chief of Detectives Robert Boyce told reporters earlier this month that de la Huerta's case was credible because of her "ability to articulate each movement of the crime, where she was, where this happened."
It is unclear what may be causing the delay in keeping the criminal case from moving forward.
De la Huerta, who has appeared in "A Walk to Remember" and the HBO drama "Boardwalk Empire," alleges Weinstein raped her in her apartment on two separate occasions in 2010.
De la Huerta, 33, had told CNN that she called the NYPD rape hotline in late October to report the alleged assaults. De la Huerta and her attorney have worked with detectives from the NYPD's special victim's unit and the district attorney's office, she said.
In October 2010, twelve years after first meeting Weinstein on the set of the film "Cider House Rules," de la Huerta said she ran into the producer at a club in Manhattan's Tribeca neighborhood, where both she and Weinstein lived.
She accepted a ride home from Weinstein and when they arrived at her apartment, de la Huerta said he insisted on joining her for a drink.
That's when the first alleged assault occurred.
"He pulled my dress up and unzipped his pants and raped me," de la Huerta said.
In an interview with CNN, de la Huerta recalled being in a state of shock, traumatized and in disbelief following the alleged rape.
"He finished what he did, and he told me he'd be calling me," she said.
Nearly two months later, de la Huerta said Weinstein showed up in the lobby of her apartment one night. She said she reluctantly let him upstairs and he raped her again.
"The first time I was in complete shock and it happened so quickly. The second time, I was terrified of him," she said. "In a million ways I knew how to say no, I said 'no.'"
More than 60 women have come forward with allegations of sexual harassment or assault against Weinstein. New York police have told CNN they've fielded dozens of calls about Weinstein. Police in London and Los Angeles have also opened investigations
By the end of 2010, de la Huerta said she started drinking heavily and fell into depression. She said she shared what happened with her best friend and her therapist.
De la Huerta said she was hesitant to go public with her story, but hopes her word, along with the evidence she said she's helped investigators collect, is enough to put Weinstein in jail.
"I think he's done it to too many women, and he's gotten away with it for too many years," she said. "It would be nice to know justice exists."