The daughters of Lori Loughlin are not allowed to officially withdraw from USC, because the school is investigating the college bribery scandal – despite claims that they have already stopped
- The daughters of Lori Loughlin were not officially allowed to withdraw from the University of Southern California
- It follows earlier claims that 19-year-old Olivia Jade and 20-year-old Isabella have already stopped in the wake of the university bribery scandal
- USC issued a statement on Monday that students involved in the scandal could not withdraw from the school pending a & # 39; case-by-case review & # 39;
- Loughlin and her fashion designer, husband Mossimmo Giannulli, are accused of having paid $ 500,000 to have their daughters become USC as fake recruits.
The daughters of Lori Loughlin were not officially allowed to withdraw from the University of Southern California, despite earlier claims that they had already dropped out in the aftermath of the bribery scandal.
Loughlin and her fashion designer, husband Mossimmo Giannulli, are accused of having paid $ 500,000 to have their daughters become USC as fake crew recruits as part of the bribery plan.
Their daughters, 19-year-old Olivia Jade and 20-year-old Isabella, are said to have left school due to the scandal.
But USC made a statement on Monday that students in the scandal were unable to withdraw from the school pending a & # 39; case-by-case review & # 39 ;.
Lori Loughlin (above in LA on Monday) and her designer husband Mossimmo Giannulli are accused of having paid $ 500,000 to have their daughters become USC as fake crew recruits as part of the bribery plan
& # 39; USC has taken positions in the accounts of students who may be involved in the alleged admission plan & # 39; said the statement.
& # 39; This prevents students from signing up for classes (until they have agreed to participate in the assessment of their case), withdrawing from the university, or obtaining transcripts while their case is being assessed.
& # 39; Among many factors that investigators might consider when assessing each case are all developments in criminal cases, including advocacy agreements by parents.
& # 39; Following these case-by-case assessments, we will take appropriate action with regard to the status of each student, to revoke revocation or expulsion. & # 39;
Friends say that Olivia – a YouTube star who previously admitted that she was going to study alone to party – does not speak to her parents and feels like the victim.
The teenager feels that her life has been ruined by her parents' interference and is very angry because she never wanted to go to college.
Their daughters, 19-year-old Olivia Jade and 20-year-old Isabella, are said to have stopped school, but USC made a statement on Monday that students in the scandal are unable to withdraw from school in awaiting a & # 39; case-by-case rating & # 39;
The parents of Olivia and Isabella, Lori and Mossimo (last week in a court in Boston) were beaten on Tuesday with a new indictment in the radical admission against bribery of the college.
Instead, she wanted to focus on her career as YouTuber and beauty influencer, they say.
It comes when the parents of Olivia and Isabella are beaten on Tuesday with a new indictment in the bribe scheme for entrance exams.
The move comes one day after fellow actress Felicity Huffman, 12 other parents and a coach have decided to plead guilty – which means an escalation in the case against the parents who continue to fight the charges against them.
Loughlin and Giannulli were one of the 33 prominent parents who were accused of participating in a scheme consisting of rigging university entrance exams and bribing coaches at elite universities.
They were arrested last month on a single charge of conspiracy to commit mail and wire fraud.
A charge filed on Tuesday adds a charge of money laundering conspiracy against the couple and 14 other parents.
Loughlin and her husband allegedly paid mastermind Rick Singer hundreds of thousands of dollars to bribe USC coaches in selecting their daughters as crew members as neither row.
As part of the schedule, Singer either lied about a student's athletic ability, had someone else take their SAT exam for them, or had someone change their answers as soon as they were ready to give them a higher score.
In some cases, the children were not aware that their parents' money had helped their applications.
It is unclear whether the children of Loughlin or Huffman knew about the alleged interference.