A Californian accountant who allegedly worked for the mastermind of the so-called "Varsity Blues" University Admissions Scandal will plead guilty to the conspiracy.
Unsealed court documents revealed Friday that Steven Masera, a 69-year-old Los Angeles Times reported that William "Rick" Singer's old accountant plans to partner with investigators.
Singer, an already-cooperating witness, is the founder of The Key, a Newport Beach college consulting firm that offered potential families support to students entering high school. He and his partners allegedly made it through countless scams involving wealthy parents.
The prosecution said Masera helped Singer lower college-imposed college entrance fees and bribe sports coaches to portray their children as recruits Bloomberg News.
CONNECTED: 15 celebrities who have not come to their dream colleges.
15 celebrities who have not come to their dream colleges.
See Gallery  Tina Fey played a Princeton University admissions officer in the 2014 Admission movie, but when she applied to the elite school in the real world, things went a little differently. "I visited my interview and right from the beginning it was: 'Yeah, I do not understand that,'" she told People Magazine. In the end, Fey attended the University of Virginia and studied acting.
Source: People Magazine
(Photo by Theo Wargo / Getty Images for the Tribeca Film Festival)
In 1974 Tom Hanks sent his SAT scores to M.I.T. and Villanova, "knowing that such good schools would never take in students like me, but hoping that they would throw me some car bumper to make a shot," he wrote in The New York Times. Hanks visited Chabot, a two-year community college in Hawyard, California instead. "This place has made me what I am today," he wrote. Hanks later visited the Sacramento State.
Source: The New York Times
(Photo by Fred Duval / FilmMagic)
Steven Spielberg, one of the most successful film directors of all time, was rejected by the University of Southern California School of Cinema Arts not only once but twice. He went instead to Cal State Long Beach, but retired shortly before graduation, when he got a film contract. Do not worry – he returned to graduate in 2002.
Source: CNN, People Magazine
(Photo by Mike Windle / Getty Images)
Carey Mulligan was eager to attend a theater school kid, but her parents had other ideas. When it was time to apply for college, the New York Times actress said she had tried to "do the most rebellious thing I've ever done." I applied to a drama school instead of a university was rejected by everyone. " Nevertheless, Mulligan starred in such films as The Great Gatsby and Inside Llewyn Davis.
Source: Huffington Post
(Photo by Jason LaVeris / FilmMagic)
When Meredith Vieira did not do this At Harvard, she was initially heartbroken. "In fact, I was so devastated that every Saturday when I went to Tufts [University] in my freshman year, I hitch-hiked to Harvard," she told The Wall Street Journal. These journeys stopped when she met a mentor who enabled her to enter her impressive journalistic career.
Source: Wall Street Journal
[Photo by: Charles Sykes / Bravo / NBCU Photo Bank About Getty Images]
Google co-founder Sergey Brin wanted to attend MIT for graduate school, but his application was rejected. In the end, he earned a masters degree from Stanford University, where he met Larry Page. The two would soon change the Internet and the world.
(Photo credits should be JUNG YEON-JE / AFP / Getty Images)
The legendary Newscaster Tom Brokaw was rejected by Harvard University. The New York Post reports he joked about the refusal when he hosted a panel discussion on the Spotlight movie at the Harvard Club and said it was the only way he could come to that. Brokaw is a graduate of the University of South Dakota.
] Source: The New York Post
(Photo by Bryan Bedder / Getty Images for the Buoniconti Fund to Cure Paralysis)
Both sisters of Katie Couric went to Smith College and told US Weekly, "It was devastating." When she did not get started, she enrolled at the University of Virginia, where she got her entry into journalism.
Source: US Weekly
(Photo by Daniel Boczarski / Getty Images for EPIX)
Matt Groening, the creator of "The Simpsons", is also a member of the Rejected Journal, published by two Harvard alums. from Harvard Club. Groening finally attended Evergreen State College in Olympia, Washington.
Source: ABC News
[Photo by Ethan Miller / Getty Images]
Gone Girl star Rosamund Pike was turned down by every drama school she applied for. "I stopped the university for audition and everyone said," No, thanks, "she told News Corp." It's terrible when you're 19, but I honestly believe it's these setbacks that will allow you to fight.
(Photo by VCG / VCG on Getty Images)
Jerry Greenfield – one half of the ice duo behind Ben & Jerry's – was pretreated at Oberlin College When it was time to move to medical school, he applied at 20 and was rejected by anyone, and even after getting a lab technician job to improve his CV and reapply, he faced another 20 rejection letters he teamed up with his middle school friend to prepare ice cream, and the rest is a delicious, mouthwatering story.
Source: Grinnel College
Photographer: Simon Dawson / Bloomberg on Getty Images
Hugh Jackman was named by the renowned The Sydney Morning Herald reports that the "X-Men" actor said it was "one of those ironies" that his bad audition at NIDA made him a n brought to the Western Australian Academy of Performing Arts, where he eventually studied.
Source: The Sydney Morning Herald
(Photo by The Chosunilbo JNS / Imazins on Getty Images)
Warren Buffett was initially defeated when he was dropped by the Harvard Business School. But, as he told the Wall Street Journal, "everything that happened in my life … that I considered a devastating event back then, has changed for the better." Buffett went to Columbia instead. "They learn that a temporary defeat is not permanent, and in the end it can be a chance."
Source: Wall Street Journal
Photographer: Daniel Acker / Bloomberg on Getty Images
Singer also founded the Key Worldwide Foundation, a false charity by which he releases the Art the funds hid and they distributed donations for disadvantaged children, the prosecutor said.
The LA Times reported that Masera had sent letters to the Foundation's parents in which they falsely claimed that they had received nothing in return for their five- to six-figure payments allegedly made by the Procuratorate to investigate proctors and coaches who are involved in the fraud. With the forged letters, the families were able to disguise the payments as tax write-offs.
Other players in the scandal included "Full House" star Lori Loughlin, fashion designer husband Mossimo Giannulli and actress "Desperate Housewives" Felicity Huffman. who pleaded guilty earlier this month to spending $ 15,000 to raise her daughter's SAT score. However, Loughlin and Giannulli did not plead guilty. According to People, the couple are charged with money laundering and e-mail fraud and can spend up to 20 years in jail if convicted.
More than a dozen other parents were also charged in the case.
] This article originally appeared on HuffPost.
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