Olivia Jade Giannulli Says 'I Don't Really Care About School'

Olivia Jade Giannulli Says 'I Don't Really Care About School'

TMZ reports 19-year-old Olivia Jade, Fuller House co-star Lori Loughlin's daughter, whom Loughlin allegedly helped get into USC with the large college bribery scandal, was on spring break with her girlfriends when Loughlin surrendered to the Federal Bureau of Investigation.

Meanwhile, Loughlin, along with her husband Mossimo Giannulli (the founder of Mossimo clothing), allegedly paid $500,000 to have their 2 daughters designated as recruits for the USC crew team, despite the fact that they did not actually participate in crew.

While Giannulli and her sister are in no way responsible for their parents' mistakes (according to reports, the students involved were allegedly unaware at the time, and are not being prosecuted) it still makes the case more puzzling that Loughlin would allegedly commit fraud so her daughter could attend college - when she doesn't seem that interested in going to school.

Loughlin's daughter-born Olivia Giannulli-has numerous other partnerships with companies like Amazon, Dolce & Gabbana, Lulus and Marc Jacobs Beauty; however, not all companies have issued a public statement regarding recent developments.

Actresses Lori Loughlin and Felicity Huffman are among the dozens of parents facing federal charges.

Olivia Jade Giannulli has been a student at the University of Southern California as of the fall of 2018.

All USC applicants who are connected to the alleged admissions cheating scheme will be denied admission, spokesman Gary Polakovic said.

Loughlin and Giannulli allegedly created fake rowing profiles to get their daughters Isabella and Olivia into USC. "Some of these individuals may have been minors at the time of their application process".

Andrew Lelling, the US attorney in Boston, stated at a news conference that "for every student admitted through fraud, an honest, genuinely talented student was rejected", Reuters reported.

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No students have been charged in connection with the scam at the time of this writing.

As if that wasn't bad enough, she is reportedly still waiting to find out if she will be kicked out of college over the scandal. Neither of the girls are rowers, prosecutors say.

Jennifer Kay Toy, a former teacher in Oakland, Calif., said she believed her son Joshua was not admitted to some colleges, despite his 4.2 grade point average, because wealthy parents thought it was "OK to lie, cheat, steal and bribe their children's way into a good college".

It was all orchestrated by William Rick Singer, CEO of a college admissions prep company called The Key.

"OK, so, who we are ... what we do is we help the wealthiest families in the USA get their kids into school", Singer told one parent, according to prosecutors.

Loughlin and Giannulli both face federal fraud charges in US District Court in Boston.

Loughlin was later released on $1 million bond, the same amount on which Giannulli was released Tuesday.

Two college students have filed a lawsuit against the University of Southern California, Yale University and other colleges where prosecutors say parents paid bribes to ensure their children's admission.