The FBI said one of the occasions when Andrews was taped was in Nashville, Tenn., where Barrett requested to stay in the hotel room next to Andrews. Barrett is suspected to have taken videos from his cell phone through the peephole in the reporter's door. According to the criminal complaint, Barrett cut the peep holes ahead of time so he could remove them quickly and easily without making much noise once Andrews was in her room.
The second videotaping incident, officials said, took place in a Milwaukee hotel, although Barrett never checked into the hotel there.
Officials said Barrett then attempted to sell, via e-mail, the grainy videos to entertainment Web site TMZ.com, where an employee notified Andrews' attorney. The FBI said the e-mails were traced back to Barrett.
TMZ, which is based in Los Angeles, did not post the videos but they surfaced across the Internet on adult Web sites.
"My last name is Andrews. I'm all over the news right now," she told the 911 operator. "I'm the girl that was videotaped without her knowing, without her clothes on in the hotel. ... They're looking at me through my window."
When the operator asked if she was OK, Andrews responded, "I did nothing wrong, and I'm being treated like ... Britney Spears."
Andrews has worked as a sideline reporter for ESPN's college football and college basketball broadcasts since 2004. The former sports dancer had amassed a large fan following even before the nude videotapes surfaced.
Some Web sites called her "Erin Pageviews" because of her popularity on the Internet, and Playboy magazine named her "sexiest sportscaster" in 2008 and 2009.
The videotapes caused a sensation on the Web, and Andrews topped Google's list of most searched terms for nearly a week in July, when the videos surfaced.
Andrews, who returned to work in September, told talk show host Oprah Winfrey she was horrified when she saw her nude videos posted on the Internet, and she feared her career was over.
"I opened up the computer and could feel my heart pounding," Andrews told Winfrey.
"I kept screaming, 'I'm done. My career is over. I'm done. Get it off. Get it off the Internet,'" said Andrews, recalling the phone call to her father when she first spotted the videos. "They thought I was physically injured, [that's] how bad I was screaming."
ABC News' Justin Weaver, Todd Conner, Eric Horng and Russell Goldman contributed to this report.