Fleeting communications followed over the next several weeks — exchanges that the suit describes as having the feel of “clandestine operations taking place in Eastern Europe.” But after 13 months, Daggett learned that the man was actually cavorting around the globe with his ex — a whirlwind tour that began the same day Daggett had flown back from Panama.Another man — a Belgium-based senior executive of a Fortune 500 company, whom the suit refers to only as “the Serial Lothario” — wined and dined Daggett and spent Thanksgiving and Christmas at her home, only to drop their relationship without explanation after a period of months.Daggett, 62, says she paid 0,000 to a dating service for high-profile executives to be introduced to wealthy eligible bachelors from around the world.Instead, she claims, Kelleher International set her up with a string of unsuitable suitors — including a disgraced New York Supreme Court judge, a man who passed out from a heart ailment on their first date, and one potential paramour who purportedly told her he was waiting on his terminally ill wife to die before reentering the dating pool.But the firm has been linked in gossip columns and tabloids to celebrities including Terrell Owens, Jennifer Aniston, Paula Abdul, and David Spade, and has hosted ,000 confabs for business elites on billionaire Richard Branson’s private Caribbean island.
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Despite her attempts to cut off all contact, the suitor persisted — emailing Daggett, showing up outside her home, and eventually prompting her to hire an attorney to pursue a stalking complaint.
Several months later, the man was charged and convicted in an unrelated .5 million federal bank fraud case and is awaiting sentencing in a county jail in Virginia. Daggett’s involvement with this man left her “genuinely frightened for her personal safety and that of her family,” the suit says. A Florida health-care executive who sued Kelleher in 2012 claimed she was set up with an internet sex toy salesman and a convicted felon before calling off her search for love through a lawsuit in California. Daggett’s Philadelphia lawyer, Tillery, declined to discuss her settlement, saying only that she “dismissed the lawsuit as the parties have amicably resolved the dispute” and that she wishes Kelleher International well. Macpherson, also demurred, citing the agreement by all parties not to discuss their dispute.