Doing so would require finding either the employment contract or an advertisement for the job in the newspaper or in a classifieds and indicating that that element was not in the job description. When she did so, she'd have proven that Momma Mia was in breach of contract. Momma Mia had no right to terminate her for her refusal to do something that was not part of the job description she had agreed upon, and would owe her wages for a reasonable employment period if not actually offering her the original job without the escort requirement. A fair remuneration for this element of proof would be $450,000.00, the original value of her contract. But remember that being fired has other costs: She will have to be seeking out work, and “Momma Mia” may have harmed her reputation when they fired her even after she is vindicated in court. Jill should ask for $1,000,000 for these elements as well as for punitive damages. But, in fact, Jill does not need to prove this, though it is an easy case to prove and she should do so anyways in order to establish evidence of fraud and dishonesty. Even if the company had told her that an escort element was part of the job, that would be prostitution which is illegal.