Olivia Z returns to YouTube in the first video since the college admissions scandal

Olivia Jade Giannulli is attempting a comeback to a YouTube career.

The 21-year-old daughter – whose parents Lori Laughlin and Mosimo Giannulli pleaded guilty to involvement in the college admissions scam – returned to the video content platform on Thursday with a new message to her followers.

“It’s so crazy! Welcome to my YouTube channel,” Jade began. “I’m really excited because obviously I haven’t actually filmed in a long time and I’m grateful to be back on YouTube and I’m really excited to see this video for you guys.”

He told, “I wanted to film this small intro part just because I didn’t like it, like, just start the blog and I don’t know anything.” “Apparently I had a ‘Red Table Talk’ interview and I think if you have a question for me or you have something to say or you’re like, ‘Why are you back?” You can go to see that interview. I think I kind of revealed what I felt I needed to say over there. “

Program organized at the parents’ residence on the campus of Olivia Z. College

Jade was known for making makeup tutorials on YouTube and is trying to reinvent her career with new daily slogans about life in her new Los Angeles apartment.

Warning: Videos are changed to at least graphic language

A few minutes into the vlog, Jade said something to clarify an editor’s note.


“I didn’t want it to come the wrong way, and I’d just like to say something and the video would look a little weird.” “I don’t mean to say [what I said] In a dismissal or a pretense way. I think what I was trying to achieve was that the thing I wanted to do the most was to apologize for being so long and I felt like I had got to do it. ‘ Red table ‘ [Talk]. ‘So although I cannot change the past, I can change how I act and what I do next. ”


Jade said that she doesn’t want anyone to think that her “name has been cleared” simply because she was sitting for an interview with Jada Pinkit Smith and her family.

Actress Lori Laughlin (R) and daughter Olivia Jade (L) are reunited after Loulin is released from prison on 28 December.
(Exley / Bauer-Griffin / FilmMagic)

“I just want to go ahead and do better and go ahead and come back, and do what I love, which is YouTube,” she said.

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In December, an alumnus at the University of Southern California said, “I’m not trying to torment myself. I don’t want mercy. I don’t deserve mercy. We messed up. I just want a second chance. . I recognize that I messed up. And for so long I have not been able to talk about it because of the legitimacy behind it. I never got to say that I was really sorry that it happened or me. Really says to myself that it was a big mess. On everyone’s part. But I think everyone in my family feels that way. “

She claimed that her parents’ actions came only from a place of love. Jade said that she confronted him but “they really didn’t have much to say except, ‘I’m so sorry. I’m really trying to give you and your sister the best …’ I gave them the day.” Have seen the day in and out and how they have received it all. And I know they have struggled. “

Olivia Jade returned to YouTube on Thursday with a new message for her followers.  (Photo by Fraser Harrison / Getty Image)

Olivia Jade returned to YouTube on Thursday with a new message for her followers. (Photo by Fraser Harrison / Getty Image)

Meanwhile, the 56-year-old Dublin, federal reformist institution, Leglin, was released on December 28, while Giannuli, 57, is currently serving five months in a facility in Lumpok, California.

Back in August, Laughlin and Giannulli enlisted in the University of Southern California’s crew team, accusing them of blaming them for getting their daughters, Olivia Jade and Isabella Gainbulli, from a $ 500,000 payment to mastermind William “Rick” Singer . Both had never participated in the game.

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In his plea agreement, Laughlin agreed to serve two months and pay a $ 150,000 fine with two years of supervision and 100 hours of community service. Meanwhile, Giannuli was ordered to pay a fine of $ 250,000 with two years of supervision and 250 hours of community service in addition to a five-month prison sentence.

Fox News’ Melissa Roberto contributed to this report

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