The forcible treatment came from all levels, numerous whistleblowers who served in the squadron told the Daily Mail.
The First Sea Lord, Admiral Sir Ben Key, expressed his grave concern over the “abhorrent” charges.
According to him, the behaviour is unacceptable in the Royal Navy and anyone discovered to be responsible would face consequences.
The Mail’s detailed exposé of the allegations claims that male members of the crew compiled a list outlining the order in which women would be assaulted in the case of a major incident.
A woman told the Mail that while she was sleeping, a man of a higher level raped her sexually. One senior cop, according to her, hit her in the kidney.
She said that someone had posted 50p coins into her cabin along with explicit images of models, asking her to perform a sexual act in exchange.
Other women claimed they were routinely urged to engage in sexual activity and that they were repeatedly yelled at and struck with pens and notepads.
Despite the lifting of the prohibition on female recruitment in 2011, it is claimed that the abuse has been occurring for more than ten years.
According to the Ministry of Defence (MoD) website, the Submarine Service is “unseen and uncontrolled” and has “established an enduring reputation for professionalism and courage.”
The nuclear deterrent for the UK is provided by the Vanguard Class submarines, which are part of the service.
According to data obtained through a Freedom of Information (FOI) request, only 1% of Submarine Service employees were female as of 2019.
Responding to the accusations, Adm Sir Ben asserted “I want to reassure our people, and anyone who is reading this, that any activity which falls short of the highest of standards the Royal Navy sets itself is totally unacceptable and not a true reflection of what service life should be.
“These allegations are abhorrent. Sexual assault and harassment has no place in the Royal Navy and will not be tolerated.”
According to the MoD, while the majority of Navy employees have fulfilling careers, certain employees, mostly women, have been harmed by sexual misconduct.
It stated that systems for reporting sexual offenses were being enhanced and that more work needed to be done to enhance the experience of all workers.
Media stories revealing charges of misogyny, drunkenness, bullying, and sexual harassment among the Red Arrows surfaced earlier this year.
The Chief of the Air Staff requested an investigation, which has not yet produced a report, after a string of accidents involving the flagship aerial display team.