The document, released by federal prosecutors, doesn’t name which daughter – Olivia Jade or Isabella Giannulli – it refers to but the 2018 high-school graduation date listed for the unnamed girl aligns with Olivia Jade.
Either way, the resume claims that the-then teen was an award-winning crew athlete – even though neither daughter is believed to have ever participated in the sport.
Boasting about gold-medal wins at the San Diego Crew Classic as far back as 2014 and a “skill set” that includes “awareness, organisation, direction and steering”, the resume adds that the Loughlin daughter “is highly talented and has been successful in both men’s and women’s boats”.
It even brazenly claims, “Her sister is currently on our roster and fills the position in our #4 boat.”
Before she became infamous in the scandal, Olivia Jade was best known as an online influencer touting hair and make-up, while her sister has appeared in a couple of TV works, mainly as Loughlin’s daughter.
Loughlin and her fashion-designer hubby, Mossimo Giannulli, are accused of shelling out half a million dollars to buy their daughters’ way into the University of Southern California.
The couple are arguing that they gave the money in good faith, thinking it was simply a donation to the school, and were unaware of what mastermind college fixer Rick Singer was up to – posing the girls are athletes to help pave their way into the prestigious college, which eventually accepted them.
Copies of two cheques were part of the filing: Each for $50,000 made out to “USC WOMENS ATHLETICS” with “the purpose” being for the “Galen Centre Film Room” courtesy of the Key Worldwide Foundation, Singer’s sham non-profit.
Singer has confessed to the alleged scheme, which involves scores of well-heeled parents and prestigious schools.
TV actress Felicity Huffman was among those caught up in the scandal. She pleaded guilty to paying a $15,000 bribe to Singer to rig daughter Sophia Grace’s SAT scores for college and served 11 days behind bars in September.
Prosecutors released the new documents after Loughlin and her husband’s legal team demanded to see more evidence in the case.
In the papers, prosecutors derided at least part of the defence’s request, saying the other lawyers were complaining about not receiving information from interviews that hadn’t even happened at the time.
“The Government has broad powers, but they do not include mental telepathy or time travel. The Government cannot disclose witness statements before the witnesses make them,” the prosecutors snipped.
This article originally appeared on the NY Post and was reproduced with permission