Hollywood actress Felicity Huffman’s a big fan of abortion. She regularly tweets on behalf of Planned Parenthood.
Reproductive rights cover so much more than you think. Protecting and advancing them is non-negotiable because #ReproRightsAreHumanRights. Thanks @reprorights for standing up for ours and those of women all over the world. pic.twitter.com/FDbyNdQBrK
— Felicity Huffman (@FelicityHuffman) March 7, 2019
Could Huffman’s passionate advocacy for aborting other people’s babies have anything to do with eliminating the competition for her kids getting into top colleges?
Huffman also tweets about issues like gender equality.
THIS is how we fight for gender equality. We need to elevate voices of women on the front lines of the fight. That’s why this #IWD2019, I’m signing a letter from @ONECampaign and gender activists across the African continent. Sign their letter with me: https://t.co/QFj8HIjqDE pic.twitter.com/eE1W8aNvlg
— Felicity Huffman (@FelicityHuffman) March 8, 2019
As it turns out, Hollywood hypocrite, Felicity Huffman is not really about equal rights at all. Like most celebrities, she doesn’t really believe what she tweets, it just looks good to her fellow Hollywood hypocrites on her Twitter feed. Huffman is actually all about putting her kids ahead of everyone else, even if it means kicking other more qualified kids to the back of the line.
ESPN reports – The FBI and federal prosecutors have uncovered a massive bribery scheme to get students admitted to elite universities as recruited athletes and help them cheat on college entrance exams to gain admission.
The U.S. Attorney’s Office in Boston said the scheme includes 50 people, including college coaches, actresses and CEOs, who collectively paid $25 million to get their children into schools such as Georgetown, Stanford, UCLA, Texas, Wake Forest and Yale.
The bribes were orchestrated by William “Rick” Singer, a California admissions consultant who is scheduled to plead guilty to charges including racketeering conspiracy, prosecutors said.
A Sacramento man is at the center of a high-profile college admissions scam for which an indictment was unsealed Tuesday, implicating TV actresses, CEOs and coaches in bribery efforts totaling $25 million to arrange for children to get into top U.S. schools.
FBI and federal prosecutors say William Rick Singer, a resident of Sacramento and Newport Beach and the owner of for-profit and nonprofit education groups, led a racketeering conspiracy that involved cheating on standardized tests, according to an indictment filed in the U.S. District Court of Massachusetts.
Singer, 59, is accused of facilitating cheating on SAT and ACT exams in exchange for monetary bribes, most ranging between $15,000 and $75,000 per test. In some cases, a third party would “secretly take the exams in place of the actual students,” the indictment says.
The scam took place between about 2011 through September 2018, the indictment says.
The nine coaches and sports administrators indicted were Rudolph “Rudy” Meredith, former Yale women’s soccer coach; Donna Heinel, USC senior associate athletic director; Ali Khosroshahin, former USC women’s soccer coach; Jovan Vavic, USC women’s water polo coach; William Ferguson, Wake Forest volleyball coach; John Vandemoer, Stanford sailing coach; Michael Center, Texas men’s tennis coach; Jorge Salcedo, UCLA men’s soccer coach; and Gordie Ernst, former men’s and women’s tennis coach at Georgetown. Ernst was hired last year to coach women’s tennis at Rhode Island.
Both Ferguson and Center have been placed on leave by their schools, while Vandemoer has been fired by Stanford.
Meredith, who coached women’s soccer at Yale for 24 years before resigning in November 2018, is accused of conspiracy to commit wire fraud and honest services fraud. He is pleading guilty and helped build the case against others.
Hollywood actresses Felicity Huffman (“Desperate Housewives”) and Lori Loughlin (“Full House”) were among those who paid bribes to help their children gain admission into the universities, according to the indictment. Huffman and Loughlin are among 13 people taken into custody Tuesday in Los Angeles. Each faces one charge each of conspiracy to commit mail fraud and honest services mail fraud.
Parents spent anywhere from $200,000 to $6.5 million to guarantee their children’s admission, officials said. Authorities called it the biggest college admissions scam ever prosecuted by the U.S. Justice Department.