The litigation filed by Anthony T. Greene lists Matt Jordan, who once dated Moore, and Peter Thomas, who was married to Bailey, as defendants according to documents obtained by Bossip. Also being sued is True Entertainment, which is responsible for producing “RHOA.”
Greene, who resides in North Carolina, states in the filing that he was hired to drive Moore and then-boyfriend Jordan around Charlotte, North Carolina, in 2016. Thomas was preparing to open Club One at the time, and Moore was set to host the event.
The filing states that something Jordan did upset Moore. Then, after Thomas paid for the couple’s flight from Atlanta to Charlotte, the “RHOA” star convinced the entrepreneur to cancel her boyfriend’s ticket. However, according to the suit, Jordan didn’t learn about the change until the last minute and that fired him up. He hopped in a car and took the three-and-a-half-hour trip to go to the club opening.
As Moore waited inside the limo outside the venue, Greene alleges Jordan drove up and blocked Greene from moving. Further, the chauffeur says Jordan reached inside the vehicle and pulled the door open before hitting him in the face. Greene says that while he was hurt and alarmed, producers of “RHOA” persuaded him not to call authorities. Thus, Greene hesitantly returned to work.
However, the chauffeur claims the following day, he headed to the hospital where he was diagnosed with a concussion. Greene’s suit also claims he’s suffered such harmful emotional distress, humiliation and mental anguish that he had to seek psychiatric treatment.
Neither Thomas or Jordan have publicly reacted to the litigation. Additionally, Bossip reports that neither they nor the “RHOA” production company has filed responses.
However, the incident Greene described in his filing was documented on “RHOA” during season 9.
“Matt just went over and punched the driver in the face,” Thomas tells his then-wife and club attendees as he leads Moore back inside.
Thomas stepped out to give Jordan a call outside and the fitness trainer explained his side of the story.
“So, I walk up to the driver to look in to be like, ‘Kenya, let me talk to you,'” Jordan says. “He rolls my neck up in the window so I slap that b—h ass n—a in the face.”
While Jordan’s violent outbursts were documented on the Bravo reality show, Greene said in his suit that he’s never seen an episode and was unaware of Jordan’s actions against Moore. One case that season saw Jordan break the windows of the TV star’s garage. Yet Greene asserts that the production crew knew about Jordan’s hostility and failed to inform him or provide any assurance of his safety.
In addition to $25,000, Green is seeking punitive damages and requests his lawyer’s fees are paid.