A pair of New Jersey realtors were allegedly caught on tape having sex inside a house one of them was hired to sell, and are now at the center of a lawsuit from the couple who contracted their firm to move their home.
“They were using our home as a cheap motel,” Richard Weiner told Inside Edition Tuesday. He and his wife, Sandra, are asking for $650,000 in damages linked to invasion of privacy, infliction of emotional distress, breach of contract, trespass of land, and other assorted claims, after they claim they caught Robert Lindsay and Jeannemarie Phelan, formerly of Coldwell Banker, engaging in sexual acts an estimated 13 times.
They claim that Lindsay used a duplicate key for round-the-clock access.
The home was hooked up with cameras, the Weiners said in legal docs, noting that in Jan. 2012, “Sandra Weiner happened to be checking the video cameras feed at the time and saw strange people in the house with what she thought were flashlights.
Alerted, the couple said they called the cops.
“The police opened the door to the house and found Lindsay pulling up his pants,” they said in the suit. “Lindsay lied to police by telling them that he was there to prepare the house for an open house.”
Richard Weiner recalled to Inside Edition how Lindsay’s “story was he was coming in the house, he had to get a brochure that my wife, who created the brochure emailed him two weeks before — it made no sense.”
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“The camera was right out in the open, they got caught and five minutes later they are down in the kitchen making out as if nothing happened,” Weiner responded. “They kept on coming back to the house for more and more and more. It is unbelievable that this happened to anybody.”
The Weiners said in their lawsuit that the real estate professionals purposely overpriced the home so they would have access to it for their randy series of trysts.
Contacted by the show regarding the suit, Lindsay — who was let go by Coldwell Banker along with Phelan — said he had “no comment.”
“The alleged misconduct at the home does not in any way represent how we conduct business as a company,” Hal Maxwell, president of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage in New Jersey, told Inside Edition. “Immediately after learning of the allegation of improper behavior, the company ceased affiliation with the agents.”
The Weiners arealso suing the Coldwell Banker, claiming ethical breaches in relation to the sale of the home. The agents, in response, have sued the Weiners claiming they tried to extort them prior to the release of the sex tape.
Weiner said there was “no truth to that whatsoever, as he and his wife “asked them … for a meeting, not a single cent.”