Dippin’ Dots CEO admits he sent ex’s mom photo in alleged revenge porn case

by Editorial Team

OKLAHOMA, (Washington Insider Magazine) – The CEO of the Dippin’ Dots ice cream empire, who’s been accused of waging a revenge porn campaign against his ex-girlfriend, reportedly admitted that he sent a photo of her to his ex’s mother.

In a June 29 court filing in the District Court of Oklahoma County, an attorney for Scott Fischer, the ice cream executive, denied many of the allegations made in a lawsuit filed earlier this year by Amanda Brown, who dated Fischer for roughly two years.

But the attorney also confirmed that Fisher sent an image and text to Brown’s mother in January, after the couple had broken up.

Fischer’s lawyers did not specify what the image was, but Brown has previously alleged that it was a “private sexual image” and described the experience of him sending it to her mother as “traumatizing.”

In the most recent court filing, Fischer’s attorney said, “Defendant admits he sent a photo of [Brown] and the alleged text to her mother on January 14, 2021,” according to Insider.

The “nonconsensual dissemination of private images” is illegal in Oklahoma and punishable by up to a $1,000 fine or one year in prison, according to Tulsa-based Wirth Law Office.

According to the original lawsuit from Brown, the text accompanying the image read, “I’m sending this out tomorrow. Then I’m going to file a petition for [the dog]. I asked for a peaceful exit. I said I had a girlfriend and wanted to move on peacefully. I can hurt so much more. Watch.”

Brown has also alleged that Fischer would threaten to withhold money from her during their relationship unless she gave him X-rated snaps — and that he then tried to use the pics as “blackmail” to keep her in line, court papers show.

Fischer’s lawyers have fought to have the “outlandish” case sealed, saying it contains “unnecessary inflammatory, and hyperbolic allegations” and is simply an attempt to “extort” their client, according to separate court papers and TMZ.

Fischer sued Brown in April, alleging that when he ended the relationship, Brown took his car and dog, and moved to Tennessee.

The ice cream magnate — who once appeared on the TV show “Undercover Boss” — said in court documents that Brown’s camp at one point suggested “that if Defendant did not pay a large amount of money to Plaintiff, they would make the allegations in the Petition public causing Defendant embarrassment which he should want to avoid.”

Fischer’s camp did not immediately return a request for comment from The Post on Friday.

But his lawyers previously told TMZ, “This inflammatory lawsuit brought forth by Ms. Brown is nothing more than an attempt to extort Mr. Fischer after he ended their relationship.

“It is unfortunate that she has stooped to the level of attacking my client through an outlandish lawsuit, covering up her illegal actions.

“Mr. Fischer is disappointed this has become a legal matter despite his efforts to bring about a respectful resolution. He is ready to put the matter behind him and move forward,” his lawyers said.

SOURCE

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