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Authorities say “Full House” actress Lori Loughlin has reported to a federal prison in California to begin serving her two-month sentence for her role in the college admissions bribery scandal.
Men’s and women’s college basketball coaches are proposing the NCAA eliminate standardized testing requirements from initial-eligibility standards.
A Pennsylvania man has agreed to plead guilty to bribing Georgetown University’s former tennis coach to get his daughter admitted as a fake athletic recruit
Actor Lori Loughlin and her husband, designer Mossimo Giannulli, abandoned a 15-month fight in the U.S. college admissions scandal and agreed to plead guilty, according to court papers filed in Boston.
A former Canadian Football League player pleaded guilty Friday to participating in a college admissions cheating scheme by hiring someone take the SATs in place of his two sons.
Actress Felicity Huffman was released Friday morning from a federal prison in California two days before the end of a two-week sentence for her role in the college admissions scandal, authorities said.
Actress Felicity Huffman has been sentenced to 14 days in prison for her role in the sweeping college admissions scandal.
Felicity Huffman is getting support from her husband, William H. Macy, and her “Desperate Housewives” co-star Eva Longoria in her bid to avoid jail time. The two fellow actors on Friday urged leniency over Huffman’s role in the college admissions scandal. Federal prosecutors are seeking a month in jail because they say Huffman acted “out of a sense of entitlement, or at least moral cluelessness.” Huffman’s lawyers argued she should get probation, community service and a fine.
Local universities are embracing admission policies that are less dependent on SAT and ACT test scores. The alternative includes personal interviews and essays – along with good grades – that can underscore a student’s potential.
“Desperate Housewives” star Felicity Huffman pleaded guilty Monday in the college admissions bribery scheme, the biggest name to do so in a scandal that has underscored the lengths to which some wealthy parents will go to get their children into top universities.
Actress Lori Loughlin, her fashion designer husband Mossimo Giannulli and other prominent parents are pleading not guilty in the college admissions bribery scam.
Actress Felicity Huffman has agreed to plead guilty in the sweeping college admissions cheating scam that has ensnared wealthy parents and athletic coaches at some of the nation’s most selective universities, federal authorities said Monday.
Wealthy parents appeared in court to hear charges that they paid bribes to get their children into top colleges
They filed into court, one after the other – the casino magnate, the Napa Valley vintner, the Hot Pocket heiress – having braved the Boston cold and a line of cameras and reporters outside the courthouse doors, to stand before a judge and have their rights to travel, to speak with co-defendants and to change their residences curtailed or revoked.
While the college admissions scheme captured the public’s attention last month, temporarily uniting the left and the right in mutual disgust, prison consultants like Justin Paperny went to work.
The college admissions bribery scandal that broke this week laid bare the stress that some families experience when their children are going through the ultra-competitive process of seeking entrance to the nation’s top colleges.
Sephora has ended its brand partnership with social-media influencer Olivia Jade Giannulli, the daughter of actress Lori Loughlin and designer Mossimo Giannulli, in wake of a college admissions scandal enveloping her and her parents.
A federal trial alleging bias against Harvard University underscored a cold truth of the school’s admissions process on Wednesday: that money and pedigree can open doors that academics alone might not.
Harvard University’s secretive admissions process will undergo a rare public dissection in a trial starting this week of allegations that the Ivy League school discriminates against Asian-Americans.
The Justice Department is siding with Asian-American students suing Harvard University over the Ivy League school’s consideration of race in its admissions policy.