Cosmetics company Sephora says it's dropping its social-media relationship with actress Lori Loughlin's daughter after her parents were charged in a bribery scheme to get her into college. The product is no longer searchable on the Sephora website.
Given the allegations against Loughlin and her husband, clearly these interviews have not aged well. We've reached out to the USC communications major for a comment on the news but we've yet to receive a response.
Olivia has previously made controversial comments when she revealed to her two million YouTube followers that she didn't "really care about school" but wanted to experience "game days and partying". Loughlin and her husband, designer Mossimo Giannulli, are accused of paying bribes of up to $500,000 in order for their two daughters, Isabella Rose and Olivia Jade, to be enrolled at the University of Southern California by way of being designated athletic recruits for the school's crew team, even though the two did not participate in crew.
Some of Jade's online videos and photos were paid partnerships with Amazon.com Inc and Hewlett-Packard Enterprise Co.
The three who were charged are among the defendants in Toy's lawsuit, as is William Singer, the accused mastermind of the scheme.
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USC said they were investigating her enrollment at the school, as well as other students who might have been involved in the bribery scam.
According to the complaint, Giannulli emailed an unnamed cooperating witness on April 22, 2016: "We just met with [our older daughter's] college counselor this am", he allegedly wrote.
She's among the so-called "Christmas queens" who topline a slate of popular holiday movies.
Several months later, in March 2017, USC mailed the oldest daughter her formal acceptance letter, the complaint states.
Coaches from Yale, Stanford, Wake Forest and Georgetown universities and USC, among others, are implicated in the case.
Perhaps most critically, they'll also have to answer for whether qualified students were denied entry into their programs in lieu of the children of the rich and famous. Fellow actress Felicity Huffman is also charged with similar offences, as she apparently paid $15,000 for her daughter's SAT to be corrected where wrong answers had been given.