Offers For $20 Million On-Air Tell-All Pour In For Felicity Huffman & Lori Loughlin Amid Admissions Scandal

Lori Loughlin & Husband Mossimo Giannulli Plead Not Guilty In College Admissions Scam

After facing the consequences of their actions, Felicity Huffman and Lori Loughlin may have found a way to turn their negatives to their positives.

RadarOnline.com can exclusively reveal offers are rolling in for Huffman and Loughlin to expose their truths about the college admissions scandal in a television tell-all. The opportunity would be mutually beneficial for those who want to hear their sides of the story and for the actresses themselves, who may be able to make as high as $20 million apiece.

“They’ll need the cash once this is all said and done,” a source told Radar. “So you can bet they’ll want to stick up for themselves while making a fortune and paying back some of those legal bills.”

Lori Loughlin & Husband Mossimo Giannulli Plead Not Guilty In College Admissions Scam

More specifically, the offers give Huffman a chance to clear her record, especially since her union to Shameless actor William H. Macy have gone from “admired” to “despised” since the admissions case. “She needs this tell-all and so does Lori,” an insider expressed.

In terms of the timeline of these potential tell-alls, an insider shared, “Obviously this won’t be possible until way down the line and the case is closed,” but fortunately for them, networks didn’t stop “from tapping them up with huge offers to tell their side of the story.”

As Radar exclusively reported, Huffman, 56, and Loughlin, 54, were arrested last month and charged with mail fraud in a college admissions scandal.

Lori Loughlin & Felicity Huffman Hit With Arrest Warrants In College Admissions Scam

Court papers claimed that Huffman and her husband Macy paid admissions consultant Rick Singer $15,000, to cheat on their children’s college entrance exams and get their children admitted at such elite schools as Georgetown and Yale.

Loughlin and her designer husband Mossimo Giannulli were accused of paying $500,000 to get their daughters into the University of Southern California as crew team recruits, when they didn’t actually play the sport.

If convicted, both individuals face up to 20 years in federal prison, 3 years probation and a $250,000 fine.

Since then, Huffman chose to plead guilty alongside 12 other parents.

Loughlin and her husband, however, have pleaded not

Source:: Radar OnlineRadar Online

      

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