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Couldn’t they just film the dates and let us see what happened for ourselves? — but it’s an especially jarring fit for a dating show.
Having Cohen and the daters seated in the center of a dark, dystopian room filled with giant video screens and dramatic lighting is about the least romantic setting I can imagine.
By then, Morrison knew she was dealing with a scammer.
"The story was getting more and more bizarre," she says.
"Jen Patterson is no longer an employee of Comcast Sports Net Chicago and we wish her well on her future endeavors," the channel said in a statement.
"Per company policy, we have no further comment on personnel matters." Patterson, who was called a "rising TV talent" by CSN in January, did some reporting and produced feature segments for the channel.
Sh'reen Morrison had been on an online dating site for only a few weeks before she realized that something was seriously wrong with the man who had been actively pursuing her by text message and email.
There’s also an ominous, glowing-red drawbridge that reveals each dater’s final choice and looks like something out of the Death Star.
This show is supposed to be all about love and romance… Any faint glimmer of romance that’s left is extinguished by a rather crass twist: Before the main contestant picks their favorite among the three dates, the audience votes on who the best match for them is.
"He said he was going to pay me back double," she laughs.
Though the amounts and details of the scam vary from victim to victim, when it comes to romance scams, the con is almost always the same: The crook wants to get a besotted victim to wire money or provide access to a credit card.