Hollywood actresses Felicity Huffman and Lori Loughlin were among 50 people charged by USA federal prosecutors on Tuesday in a $25 million scheme to help wealthy Americans cheat their children's way into elite universities, such as Yale and Stanford. Among them were Oscar-nominated actress Felicity Huffman, best known for her starring role on TV show Desperate Housewives; actress Lori Loughlin, known for her work on the 80s comedy series Full House, and Loughlin's husband, fashion designer Mossimo Giannulli.
"They anxious their daughters are as stupid as their mothers", Conway, a mother of four, tweeted Tuesday.
All told, federal prosecutors in Boston charged 50 people on Tuesday in the alleged US$25 million racketeering scheme to help rich Americans cheat to gain admission for their children into Yale, Stanford and other top schools.
Dressed in a blue fleece paired with black trousers, Huffman appeared downcast as she waited by an elevator in the building with what appeared to be two federal agents.
In a set of explosive allegations laid out in federal court in Boston, a slew of actors and chief executives have been indicted in a nationwide college admissions cheating scam, according to ABC. If their parents were any smart, they would've just taken the traditional route and bribed colleges to accept their children by making huge donations directly to the school.
The documents allege that some of the defendants actually "created fake athletic profiles for students to make them appear to be successful athletes".
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He was the world No 17 at that point and I said to him he would be No 1 in 12 months", Janko Tipsarevic said. The German had already broken four times and was in complete control before Klizan called it quits.
There's no indication that the schools were involved in any of the wrong-doing. The list also includes some Olympic sports coaches at the universities listed, and ABC reports that most of the students who benefited from this alleged scheme weren't aware of their parents' tactics. He is expected to plead guilty in federal court Tuesday.
The colleges themselves are not targets, the prosecutor said.
I don't know about you, but this sounds like a few movies we've all seen before, like Perfect Score, Varsity Blues, etc.
She later apologised for those comments in a separate video.
Since she started college, Olivia, 19, has reportedly been making money off of her experience as a university student, as she's had multiple sponsored posts on social media with companies like Amazon's Prime Student and Smile Direct Club.