If she wants to ball out on a yacht as the world falls in around her, then that's more than fine with me.
Officials at the University of Southern California have denied admission to six undergraduate applicants linked to a nationwide college admissions scandal that has ensnared dozens of wealthy parents who allegedly paid bribes to get their children into elite schools.
During another outing in February at Delilah's Nightclub in West Hollywood, Olivia Jade rocked the no-pants trend, sporting just a cozy-looking cream sweater with pointy beige sock boots featuring a chunky wooden block heel.
Olivia Jade (L) wearing a John Paul Ataker fall '19 dress and black sandals with mom Lori Loughlin and sister Bella.
"OK, so, who we are ... what we do is we help the wealthiest families in the USA get their kids into school", Singer told one parent, according to prosecutors.
Ironically, Loughlin can be seen below in a 2017 interview with her daughter Isabella, in which she says she "never pushed her kids" and only told them to "do the best you can" because "that's enough".
Her daughter received a 1420 on her test, which was 400 points higher than a PSAT taken a year earlier without the same administrator, the complaint states. The cooperating witness replied, "Please continue to keep hush hush till March".
The group were traveling through the Bahamas at the time when she made a decision to fly home to be with her family.
Her parents are charged with conspiracy to commit mail fraud and honest services mail fraud.
A 204-page criminal complaint unsealed in federal court in Boston Tuesday, alleges that Loughlin and her husband had her daughters pose as coxswains for a local crew team and on rowing machines, adding that federal agents obtained emails from Loughlin and her husband allegedly implicating them in the scam.
But despite the family's wealth - Giannulli founded the Mossimo clothing brand - admission would not be easy.
Though Sephora did not immediately return Fox News' request for comment on the story, Giannulli's various business deals are likely in jeopardy in relation to the scandal.
Colleges involved in the scam included Yale, Georgetown, Stanford, USC, UCLA, Wake Forest, and others, according to the DOJ's news release. "The corrupt behavior alleged by the Department of Justice is an affront to our university's deeply held values of inclusion and fairness".
"In an e-mail, a USC spokesperson said there are "[six] students in the current admissions cycle who've been identified as [connected] to the scheme".