Wednesday, May 08, 2013 7:58 AM PT
Puff Mommy 2: Another Nanny Sues
Sean Combs' Baby Mama

     (CN) - A second nanny sued Kim Porter, the mother of three children with rapper Sean "Puff Daddy" Combs, as well as his label, Bad Boy Worldwide Entertainment, claiming Porter forced her to work around the clock and refused to pay for most of those hours.
     In April, Dawn Drago sued Kim Porter and Bad Boy Worldwide Entertainment Group in Los Angeles Superior Court. Drago claimed that Porter verbally abused her and shoved her into a door.
     Amanda Jansen filed her claim Monday in the same court, and, like Drago, she is represented by Tamar Arminak in Glendale, Calif.
     Jansen says Porter and Bad Boy fired her when she complained about her lack of wages and "dismal working conditions.
     Jansen says Porter hired her in late 2011 to care for Christian Combs and his twin sisters, D'Lila and Jessie. She says that while she worked for Porter, she was paid by Bad Boy.
     Her regular schedule was 99.5 hours per week, she claims, including 24 hours per day on the weekend and 13.5 hours on weekdays with no days off.
     In addition to caring for the children, Jansen says her duties included washing the car and filling it with gas, buying groceries, cleaning up after the dog and teaching the children French.
     "In total, Ms. Jansen spent at least 40 percent of her time performing services and errands for defendants unrelated to her duties as the children's personal attendant," the lawsuit states.
     Drago's lawsuit, filed one month earlier, stated that her job as personal chef had been expanded to include the duties of a nanny and house manager.
     Jansen added that she had to sleep in an unlocked room that contained only a bed and a desk holding a broken computer.
     Jansen says "she did not have a dresser or shelves, so she lived out a suitcase throughout her employment."
     Drago refused to allow her 12 hours off between shifts or a full 24 hours off once a week, as is required by California law, according to the complaint.
     When she complained, the defendants showed her the door, Jansen claims.
     "She explained that she did not believe that she was being adequately compensated for the work she was performing given that she was required to spend a substantial amount of time performing duties that were totally unrelated to her care for the children. After raising these issues with defendants, Ms. Jansen's employment was terminated," the lawsuit states.
     Jansen demands back pay and punitive damages.