"Full House" actress Lori Loughlin must serve two months in prison and her fashion designer husband, Mossimo Giannulli, must serve five months for paying $500,000 in bribes to get their two daughters into the University of Southern California as rowing recruits, a federal judge ruled Friday.
As part of a plea deal, Loughlin will likely serve two months in prison and Giannulli will serve five months.
Lori Loughlin and her husband, Mossimo Giannulli, have agreed to plead guilty to charges related to the college admissions scandal, officials said Thursday.
The former men's soccer coach at UCLA has agreed to plead guilty in connection with his involvement in the college admissions scandal, the Department of Justice announced Tuesday.
She was released early as part of a policy regarding inmates who are set to be released on weekends, according to a prison official.
A Beverly Hills real estate developer was sentenced Friday to a month behind bars in connection with the college admissions scandal.
Oscar-nominated actress Felicity Huffman reported to a federal prison in Northern California Tuesday to begin serving her 14-day sentence for paying to have her daughter's answers corrected on a college-admissions test.
California Gov. Gavin Newsom has signed a trio of laws targeting college admissions following a scandal involving the arrest of 50 people for using bribes to get their children into elite schools.
The head of a West Hollywood private school where some parents allegedly had their children's college entrance-exam scores fixed filed court papers Tuesday in Boston indicating he will plead guilty and cooperate with investigators.
The head of a West Hollywood private school where some parents allegedly had their children's college entrance-exam scores fixed filed court papers today in Boston indicating he will plead guilty and cooperate with investigators.
A judge has sentenced Felicity Huffman to 14 days in prison for her role in a sweeping college admissions bribery scandal.
USC Athletic Director Lynn Swann, who has overseen one of the country's premier collegiate athletics programs for three years but has faced questions stemming from a nationwide admissions-cheating scandal that ensnared multiple USC athletics figures, resigned Monday.
Emails filed Tuesday in federal court by an attorney for a parent accused in the college admissions scandal show USC officials explicitly discussed how much money the parents of applicants could donate to the school.