Loughlin began her two-month sentence at the Federal Correctional Institution in Dublin, California, in October. The petitioner pleaded guilty and is cooperating with the federal investigation.
Giannulli’s conviction for his role in the university admissions fraud also includes a $ 250,000 fine, two years’ release, and 250 hours of community service. Lompoc, the prison where you will serve his sentence, is just north of Los Angeles, in the Santa Barbara area.
CNN asked his lawyer for advice.
Loughlin said last August that she now understands that her decisions have helped increase social inequality.
“While I wished I could go back and do something different, I could only take responsibility and step on the wall,” she said as her voice broke and she began to cry.
“I’m sincerely sorry and really sad,” she said, wiping tears from her face with both hands. “I’m ready to face the consequences and resolve them.”