A North Carolina doctor sought two hours of sex a month with a nurse in a blackmail plot, the proceedings said.

In June, a prominent North Carolina doctor asked a nurse practitioner to meet with a pick-up. So Dr. John Thompson made a vulgar proposal with the simplest numbers, as if he were prescribing a drug.

According to a new federal lawsuit in the woman, Thompson will not have her husband and other loved ones unidentified unless the nurse practitioner agrees to have one hour of sex with him twice a month for a year. Make sure you receive a tape of a very personal conversation with a third party.

Thompson, a well-known surgeon at the Wilkesboro Medical Center in North Wilkesboro, hinted that he had stalked a woman and captured her private communications using sophisticated video and audio recording devices, the proceedings said. Insist.

On June 11, after threatening her marriage, reputation, and work, doctors said he was keen to begin what he described as “physical time alone.”

The two had not had surgery for the rest of the day, so Thompson said they should drive to his apartment immediately for “some fun” that afternoon, the proceedings Insists. The nurse practitioner told Thompson that he had to think about it first.

A week later, on June 18, Thompson had another conversation. This time, I talked to my boss at Wake Forest Baptist Health, which manages the Wilkes Medical Center.

According to the proceedings, Thompson’s intended victim reported his ultimatum two days ago instead of responding to his threat. According to the proceedings, Thompson was dismissed after admitting that the nurse practitioner’s allegations were true.

Although her name appears in her proceedings, observers usually do not identify victims of sexual harassment or assault. The complaint accuses Thompson of violating the Electronic Communications Privacy Act, invasion of privacy, sexual assault and assault of citizens, and the deliberate mental distress of mental distress.

According to the proceedings, Thompson’s actions, like those of her immediate family, were “predatory and intended to sexually exploit and abuse her and fear her personal well-being and security. It was something.

It was not possible to contact the doctor from the email address or phone number attached to his name on public records. The nurse practitioner proceeding does not yet include the name of Thompson’s lawyer.

In response to an observer’s email asking for information about the incident, a hospital chain spokesman issued a statement on Friday that appeared to support the nurse’s version of the event.

“Wake Forest Baptist Health is proud to be one of our devoted nurse practitioners,” he partially reads. “Dr. Thompson’s employment at Wake Forest Baptist Health ended on June 18, 2021.”

An email was asked if the medical chain made a criminal referral on the matter, but the spokesman did not respond.

Complaints of sexual misconduct against doctors, especially patients, have become commonplace.Recent national survey by Atlanta Journal-Constitution Claims found in all states.

Larry NassarA former US gymnast doctor, was sentenced to up to 175 years in prison in 2018 for sexually assaulting at least 300 young female athletes and dancers.

Colleagues and subordinates are often targeted as well. Earlier this month Six female doctors at Yale University have settled a lawsuit against a male colleague accused of unwanted kissing, groping, and retaliation.

2018 series of proceedings Charlotte’s prominent ophthalmologist, Jonathan Christenbury, is now dead and has accused Charlotte Hornets dancers and other attractive women of hiring office staff for stalking, groping, and sexual harassment. ..

Meanwhile, in a federal proceeding filed by a nurse in March, Dr. Justin Farmer sexually harassed and groped a nurse and at least one female doctor at a medical facility in Cabarrus County, and was one of the victims of his allegations.

Farmer’s lawyer, Charlotte’s Kevin Parsons, did not respond to the observer’s email asking for comment. In a March court filing, Person argued that the case against the client should be dismissed because the nurse’s claim did not meet the required proof criteria. These include, among other things, the effects of sexual harassment, sexist and hostile work environments, assault and assault, and psychological distress due to intentional and negligence.

Other complaints about the document

According to the NC Medical Board, which is investigating allegations, complaints against doctors, including sexual misconduct and so-called “boundary violations,” are increasing throughout North Carolina.

According to a board spokesperson, the board received 35 complaints in 2018, 38 in 2019 and 42 in 2020.

In the Wilkes County proceedings, Thompson’s illegal proposal came out of nowhere, the proceedings said. During the four years they worked together, the pair became not only professional colleagues, but also personal and platonic friends, interacting with each other’s family. He performed some surgery on her.

It changed in mid-May, the proceedings say.

At work, Thompson told the nurse he had a marriage problem and knew she was experiencing the same thing. He found her attractive and said she wanted to pursue relationships other than work. She said when Thompson asked her if the request would make her uncomfortable. Thompson apologized.

A month later he invited her to his truck.

According to the proceedings, the nurse asked for another three days to think about the terms of his quid proqua. When that day came, Thompson played a clip from one of the nurse’s secret conversations. Again, she asked for more time.

He gave her a few more days — long enough for her to meet two of her bosses at the Wake Forest Baptist and file a workplace sexual harassment complaint against Thompson.