After news broke this morning that Full House actress Lori Loughlin allegedly paid for her daughter, Olivia Jade, to get into the the University of Southern California as a rowing recruit, the internet has brought up the 19-year-old's comments about uni in the past.
Sitting beside Isabella in an interview with Kathie Lee Gifford and Hoda Kotb, Loughlin shared that Isabella would soon be heading off to college. She explained, "When I think about it too much, it will make me cry".
On a serious note, I still can't believe this whole story about the college admissions bribery scandal is real.
In 2016, ET spoke to Loughlin, who stressed the importance of sending her daughters to college.
"We know a lot of people in that circle and it was really shocking", she said. Do the best you can 'cause in life if you give it your all and you do the best you can, that's it.
"It wouldn't come as a complete surprise if the brands now working with Ms. Giannulli took a closer look at the status of their relationship with her and possibly reconsidered next steps for engagement", said Yuval Ben-Itzhak, CEO of social-media marketing firm Socialbakers. That's all you can do.' And that's enough, in my opinion, especially with kids. "Until today, I had never heard this ever existed".
"If you want [U] SC I have the game plan ready to go into motion", William Singer replied, per the court documents.
Federal prosecutors in Boston charged 50 people on Tuesday in the alleged $25 million racketeering scheme to help rich Americans cheat to gain admission for their children into Yale, Stanford and other top schools.
It's been reported that Loughlin and her husband had paid for their daughters to be "designated as recruits for the crew team" at USC, according to TMZ. Also arrested in the operation were Loughlin's husband, fashion designer Mossimo Giannulli, and Desperate Housewives star Felicity Huffman. Andrew Lelling, the U.S. attorney for MA stated that the people arrested include nine coaches, two examination administrators, one exam proctor, one college administrator and 33 parents. What's more disturbing is how these entitled kids robbed spots from hardworking, honest, and ethical students - and that's totally not cool for school.
While the implications of the scandal are far-reaching, everyone wants to know if the kids were aware of the scam. None of the other brands or companies Variety reached out to responded to requests for comment as of press time.