Worker Says His Home Became a Brothel

     WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (CN) – A Florida man seeks to unravel his employment contract in court by likening his job to “The Twilight Zone,” where his home was used by the boss to have sex with prostitutes.
     Mark Oliff says he suffered intrusion “beyond imagination” during a “ten-year diversion to the Twilight Zone” that summed up his employment at Johnson, Morgan & White.
     Though the owner of the debt-collection agency is not named as a defendant to the complaint, Oliff spills considerable ink in recounting his grievances with the boss.
     On at least five occasions, the married boss insisted on bringing a “professional prostitute” to Oliff’s home, according to the complaint in the 15th Judicial Circuit Court of Palm Beach County.
     Once, he even wanted to leave, but let the “professional criminal” stay in Oliff’s house overnight, Oliff says.
     Oliff says the boss threatened to fire him if he refused.
     Oliff’s ailing mother, Ina, was also allegedly targeted. The boss called her “Ina the vagina” along with other anatomy-specific names, Oliff says.
     When Oliff apparently left his mother’s home crying, the boss sent pictures of the scene to Oliff’s girlfriend to embarrass him, according to the complaint.
     The boss also allegedly called Oliff more than 100 times a month outside of work hours to discuss business. In one call at 5:30 a.m., Oliff says the boss asked why a former employee had defriended him on Facebook.
     The company monitored Oliff by stalking his communications and movements, according to the complaint. It accessed allegedly Oliff’s social media and communications equipment and changed passwords to gain personal information. Oliff says the company also placed a GPS device on his phone to track his activities outside of work.
     In addition to the the “unbearable” work atmosphere, the company also eroded Oliff’s commissions by up to 50 percent to boost its profits, according to the complaint.
     Oliff says he should be released from his employment agreement, which includes a noncompete clause. In addition to declaratory judgment, Oliff also seeks damages for breach of contract. He is represented by Gregg Paley in Boca Raton.

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