Lori Loughlin is ‘open to learn the lessons that she needs to learn’ from prison

Lori Loughlin and husband Mossimo Giannulli exiting courthouse

Next month, Lori Loughlin will report to federal prison to serve her two-month sentence. She got to choose which low-security prison she’ll serve her time in, and I would guess that she’ll likely be released early, before the two months are up. But for a Peak Karen like Lori, this has all been such an ordeal! An ordeal entirely of her own making, but you don’t even know how she struggles! How she bears it all in silence, with only a handful of leaks to People Magazine about how brave and strong she is.

In less than one month, Lori Loughlin and husband Mossimo Giannulli will report to prison — and the Full House actress is determined to get through her sentence without any incident.

“She’s mentally preparing for this. She wants to go in, do her time, and get out,” says a source close to Loughlin. “She wants it to be as uneventful as possible, and she wants this to be a distant memory by 2021.”

On May 22, Loughlin admitted to one count of conspiracy to commit wire and mail fraud, while Giannulli, pleaded guilty to one count of conspiracy to commit wire and mail fraud and one count of honest services wire and mail fraud. On Aug. 21, a judge approved the couple’s plea deal, sentencing the Full House star, 56, to two months in jail, a $150,000 fine and 150 hours of community service, while fashion designer Giannulli, 57, received five months in jail, a $250,000 fine and 250 hours of community service.

As her prison date approaches, Loughlin is facing her sentence with resolve. “She is going to set her jaw and do her time,” the source says. “Of course she’s dreading it, but she’s resigned that it’s the way to get this behind her. She’s already thinking about how 2021 will be better for her, and she’ll be able to move forward.”

“There’s some humility there that people didn’t see before,” the insider continues. “She’s going to learn what she can from the experience, and hopefully become an even better person from this. She’s open to learn the lessons that she needs to learn.”

[From People]

Those quotes at the end are bonkers, right?? “There’s some humility there that people didn’t see before…” SOME humility. Lori has not been humbled by this experience. She’s still the a–hole who will lie and cheat and simper with white privilege. But she’ll perform some version of “humility.” In private. Where no one can see. “She’s open to learn the lessons that she needs to learn.” Surely she should have learned those f–king lessons before now??

Lori Loughlin is seen out for an appointment

Photos courtesy of Backgrid.

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15 Responses to “Lori Loughlin is ‘open to learn the lessons that she needs to learn’ from prison”

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  1. Astrid says:

    Maybe she should watch episodes of Orange is the New Black?

  2. Latrice Babers says:

    Why does this article give me “Get Hard” movie vibes? The only lesson that “Aunt Becky” has learned is that money will get you a sweetheart deal with no meaningful consequences.

  3. yo-yo says:

    Lori Loughlin is ‘open to learn the lessons she needs to learn …FROM THE PRISON OF HER CHOICE.” *** Fixed it for you.

    Privilege is gonna privilege. SPARE ME.

    • Golly Gee says:

      Yes! Perhaps it will be macramé, or oil painting, or tai chi.

    • Lorri says:

      ALL DEFENDANTS convicted of FEDERAL crimes get to request a prison. The idea is to house them as close to their families as possible. Lori Loughlin didn’t get some unique privilege in getting to choose a prison.

  4. jbyrdku says:

    The only thing that has suffered in this mess is her pride. Her prison experience will be vastly different from most people, and I don’t any part of this journey will have genuinely changed her for the better.

  5. Kkat says:

    I’m sorry but I laugh every time I see an article about this trick going to jail 😂

  6. Cee says:

    she should be grateful Covid shoved her to the side and she will be able to serve her time discreetly BUT NO, Auntie Becky is still thirsty AF.

  7. Sarah says:

    Nice try publicist.

  8. Ariel says:

    F*** her.
    That’s it. That is the sum of it.
    She’s exactly who she has always been- sweet and “nice” when it suits her to be so.
    Inside, rotten, entitled, spoiled, lacking in reality and humanity and decency.

  9. Krakken says:

    I sure hope she “learns “ to beef up her christian white lady look with some coloured pencil eyeliner, jello hair gel, and a bag of pruno outside on the lanai.
    That’s a hallmark movie I’d watch

  10. Megan2 says:

    “to become an EVEN better person.”

    Um, Lori… you’re not that great now. Maybe just shoot for “acceptable” or “tolerable”. Or just “better” full stop. *Rolls eyes so hard they fall out

  11. Shoshone says:

    I had a relative by marriage that was convicted of a non-violent federal crime. It was his first conviction and he had a relatively short sentence. He was very ill with a serious chronic disease though and the federal judge that sentenced him mandated that he should serve his time in a prison the Feds have for seriously ill inmates. Did he go there? No.

    Once the federal bureau of prisons got him they sent him where they thought he should serve his time which was a medium security prison where the inmates have to work to help run a super max prison that is on the grounds. Apparently the Bureau has the right to ignore a Federal judge’s decision. The court said they could do nothing.

    My relative could not work and for the year that he was there he was disciplined and literally tortured because he could not work to the point that they withheld food and his medication and put him in solitary to punish him for “lying” about a documented medical condition. Meanwhile the attorneys and his family were trying desperately to get him transferred to the hospital prison that was part of his plea bargain. Well, guess what? He died from his illness right there in his cell.

    Honestly, the fact that Lori got the right to choose her prison makes me so very angry.

    • Lorri says:

      First of all, I’m sorry for the travesty of justice that happened to your relative. However ALL federal defendants get to request a prison and usually (not always) their request is granted. The idea is to keep them as close as possible to their family.

      The federal system is a completely different animal than state systems.

      Also, as far as your relative, there is a definite possibility that the pre-sentence report didn’t document his chronic disease. If the pre-sentence report leaves out critical medical information, it will affect the prison choice. BOP only goes by what is documented and sometimes the result is awful when the information isn’t correct.

      If the pre-sentence report didn’t document the health issues, that’s on the defense attorney.

  12. Nightsky says:

    So strong. So brave. So full of shit.