Published: Fri, March 15, 2019
Culture&Arts | By Rick Owen

How much money Olivia Jade could make on sponsored posts

How much money Olivia Jade could make on sponsored posts

But public humiliation and potential college explosion (not to mention the possibility of jail time) aren't the only ways in which the stars are being affected as Olivia, the faux-rowing daughter of theFull House star, has had her brand severely damaged and she stands to lose a lotta bucks from the scandal.

But despite the family's wealth - Giannulli founded the Mossimo clothing brand - admission would not be easy.

On Tuesday, federal officials handed out indictments to almost four dozen parents, college coaches, and administrators and others allegedly involved in the scheme.

On Tuesday, news broke that celebrities including actresses Felicity Huffman and Lori Loughlin were charged in a massive fraud bust. The social media influencer posed as a crew recruit despite never having rowed competitively. The product is no longer searchable on the Sephora website. Daughter Olivia Jade has already lost partnership deals with Sephora cosmetics and TRESemmé hair products.

"After careful review of recent developments, we have made the decision to end the Sephora Collection partnership with Olivia Jade, effective immediately", a Sephora spokeswoman said in a statement.

Olivia Jade Giannulli attends the Sephora Collection #Lipstories launch on December 12, 2017 in Los Angeles.

However, Loughlin's husband, Mossimo Giannulli, was reportedly arrested on March 12 on charges of "conspiracy to commit mail fraud and honest services mail fraud."Radar Online reported that Mossimo appeared in court that same day and was ordered to be released on a $1 million bond".

USC released a statement confirming that they'll be reviewing the applications of the two girls and others involved in the scandal.

Donald Trump Jr. retweeted a 2016 Huffman post where the star asked her followers, "What are your best "hacks" for the back to school season?"

Officials said the operation was the "largest college admissions scam ever prosecuted by the Department of Justice".

More than four dozen people have been charged in the nationwide scam, which is alleged to have placed students in top-tier schools like Yale, Georgetown, Stanford, the University of Southern California, UCLA and the University of Texas.

Prosecutors have said wealthy parents paid to rig standardized scores and bribed sports coaches to get their children into elite universities.

The feds have revealed that most parents paid between $200k and $400k for Singer's help, though some payments apparently went for as high as $6.5 million.

The conspiracy allegedly included bribing entrance exam administrators to allow test takers to take exams in the place of students or to correct students' answers, according to the U.S. Attorney's Office for the District of MA.

The photos were used to create fake athletic profiles.

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