The controversial radio host filed a lawsuit against the satellite radio company in March, claiming that he was denied promised financial bonuses when Sirius merged with XM Radio.
Stern suggested at the time of the filing that he was left with no choice but to sue Sirius XM because he contends he was treated unfairly.
The Howard Stern Show presenter developed a close friendship with Sirius XM CEO Mel Karmazin dating back to their time working for Infinity Radio, but Stern insists that he's recently begun to question whether he's comfortable working under executives who don't consider his feelings.
"It didn't feel like my pictures belonged [in my Sirius office] anymore… I actually started thinking, 'I don't know if my stuff is safe here'," Stern told his audience this week. "It's an emotional feeling… All of a sudden it didn't feel like this was home."
Stern went on to claim that his bosses promised he would be a partner in building the company upon his signing with Sirius in 2004, but he now feels slighted.
"Nobody ever came and talked to me about this [lawsuit] is a civilized way… I'm a pretty important player here in the mix. They treat me like I'm a f**king asshole and they treat me like I'm a f**king employee. That was everything I wanted to avoid when I came to [Sirius]," he explained.
Three months before a legal battle erupted between Stern and Sirius XM, the presenter signed a five-year contract extension with the organisation for a reduced work schedule.
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