Most of the initial James Bond movies were written, filmed, and distributed to the theaters during a time in our (social) history when men were often extremely disparaging to women. The very women who spent WWII roofing new homes were told they weren't capable of doing work like that after the war ended. Suddenly restricted to (Secretarial, Clerical, Nursing and Waitressing) "pink collar jobs", and motherhood. Women had been devalued. Fast forward a decade or two and large numbers of those same women began re-entering the work force. The economic forecast had shifted. Our population discovered that dual income families could live a better lifestyle than one income. Women didn't particularly like working all day and coming home to all of their "wifely" duties. And they got vocal about it. Men, mostly, weren't happy about that turn of events.
Enter Dr. No (1962), the first of the James Bond movies, whose smooth talking main character personified wealthy debonair celebrities like Dean Martin and Frank Sinatra. Even though it was all a facade, Bond treated women to glamour and dreams of love. [He should probably get credit for introducing us all to the "one night stand".] It made sense to the story line. He was undercover, unable to form relationships, and many of his conquests were tied to his job. A far cry from misogynistic . None of the films from that era indicated that Bond looked down on women. He seduced them, then ran off to an action scene and killed the bad guys. Gotta love him.
So, no... I don't think it would fly for his character to have charges pressed for his actions. Honestly, I can't think of any part in his films where the women weren't "into" him. But then again... they are just stories with actors/actresses playing parts that we've come to accept.