It turns out said Oldfather, Ogborn is actually going to be getting a little bit more. Getting interest and attorney's fees. Ogborn was degraded for hours after someone called the McDonald's in Mount Washington posing as a police officer in April The caller told Donna Summers, the manager of the store, that Ogborn was suspected in a theft and Summers to strip search Ogborn. It was all caught on the store's surveillance camera, and at one point - at the caller's suggestion - Summers called her fiance, Walter Nix Jr. During the ordeal, Nix told Ogborn to perform oral sex on him and she complied.
Ex-McDonald's worker wins lawsuit over strip search
Appeals court upholds $6 million award in McDonald's strip search case
Louise Ogborn was an 18 year old McDonald's worker who got called into the manager's office after the manager received a call accusing the teen of stealing a customer's purse. Little did the assistant manager Donna Summers and the worker know that the "police officer" on the other line was just a prankster that was playing a trick that would change their lives forever. During the whole 3 hour ordeal, Louise Ogborn was spanked for almost 10 minutes, forced to do jumping jacks naked, ordered to give Walter Nix a blowjob, and was exposed to several employees of the restaurant. The result was a degrading experience by an outside caller who was getting off on virtual voyeurism.
Strip search phone call scam
But he and James U. Smith III, who represents employers, said they've never heard of an employer strip-searching a worker and that it would be permissible only in the most limited settings, such as a defense plant entrusted with protecting military secrets. Experts on employment law say companies should train every new employee that they don't have to submit to a strip-search under any circumstance, regardless of who orders it. Companies also should periodically inform operators and franchisees about strip-search hoaxes and other current scams, said Atlanta lawyer Mary Ann B. She was a high school senior who had just turned 18 -- a churchgoing former Girl Scout who hadn't received a single admonition in her four months working at the McDonald's in Mount Washington.
Her lawyer saw the verdict as a victory for their argument that the company had been negligent by failing to warn Ogborn and other employees about the caller who had already struck other McDonald's stores and other fast-food restaurants across the country. Juror Kay Parrish later told reporters that the award would enable Ogborn to "live well the rest of her life" and "put all this behind her. A teary Ogborn hugged relatives after the verdict was read and later expressed relief the case was over.