South Koreans are expressing their frustrations over a judge’s dismissal of the arrest warrant for former Big Bang member Seungri by launching a petition on the government website.
In the petition, netizens noted how the judge outraged the public for dismissing arrest warrants for a CEO, Chinese drug distributor, sexual harasser, and more, the Straits Times reports.
The mother of recently expelled Stanford University student Yusi ‘Molly’ Zhao has denied any wrongdoing in the family’s $6.5 million payment to the college admissions scandal ringleader, William Rick Singer.
Mrs. Zhao, the wife of Chinese pharmaceutical billionaire Tao Zhao, has claimed that the family only paid the large sum of money as they were misled into believing that it was intended for student scholarships, the LA Times reports.
Two families in China have been accused of shelling out millions of dollars in order to get their children into top U.S. schools.
According to reports, both families were the highest-paying clients of William “Rick” Singer, the alleged mastermind behind the college admissions scandal that involves dozens of wealthy parents, including actresses Lori Loughlin and Felicity Huffman.
A single mother in San Francisco filed a $500 billion class-action lawsuit against rich parents involved in the nationwide college admissions scandal that allegedly robbed more deserving Asian or Asian American applicants.
Jennifer Kay Toy, a former teacher in the Oakland Unified School District, accused 45 people of using bribery to get their children into the nation’s top schools — including actresses Lori Loughlin and Felicity Huffman.
Jung Joon Young, a singer linked in a giant legal controversy involving BIGBANG’s Seungri, has quit the entertainment industry after admitting his guilt on Wednesday.
In his letter of apology released by his management, MAKEUS Entertainment, the 30-year-old admitted that he had filmed himself having sex with women without their consent, subsequently sharing the videos in a chatroom.
More than a dozen five-star hotels in China have come under fire after people discovered their unsanitary practices.
The information comes from an exposé from a blogger who filmed staff through hidden cameras as they went about “cleaning” articles guests had used.
Taiwanese star Aaron Yan is currently under fire after being dragged out of the closet and accused of dating three men all at the same time.
The allegation comes from a certain “Mr. A,” who claims to be one of the 32-year-old actor’s boyfriends, ET Today reports.
A campus chapter of the largest Asian American fraternity in the U.S. was suspended for two years following an investigation that verified its dangerous initiation practices.
Authorities at California Polytechnic State University (Cal Poly) found that Lambda Phi Epsilon forced recruits to perform knuckle push-ups, submerge in the ocean late at night and consume large amounts of alcohol.
Cui Yongyuan, the Chinese television presenter who uncovered Fan Bingbing’s tax evasion practice, has gone missing after accusing the Shanghai police and a few unnamed celebrities of being involved in a “huge fraud.”
In his claim, which he posted on Chinese social media on Sunday, Cui accused officers from the Shanghai Economic Crime Investigation Department (ECID) for accepting huge amounts of Chinese yuan in cash, according to South China Morning Post.
Officials of a water company in Japan recently made a public apology over an elderly employee’s lunch break.
Company executives of the Kobe City Waterworks Bureau appeared on television to castigate their 64-year-old male staff member for occasionally leaving his desk for three minutes during his lunch break.
Peruvian President Pedro Pablo Kuczynski triggered protests after pardoning Alberto Fujimori, a former head of state serving 25 years for human rights violations.
Kuczynski pardoned 79-year-old Fujimori on December 23, as doctors determined that the latter “suffers from a progressive, degenerative and incurable illness and that prison conditions represent a grave risk to his life.”
The International Olympics Committee (IOC) has banned Russia from participating in the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyongchang following doping allegations, according to an press release from the organization. Individual Russian athletes who still wish to compete may do so under a neutral flag — after they can prove that they are “clean”.
“The IOC Executive Board today studied and discussed the findings of the commission led by the former president of Switzerland, Samuel Shmid, addressing the systematic manipulation of the anti-doping system in Russia,” stated the IOC in their official press release. “This report also addresses in particular the manipulation at the anti-doping laboratory at the Olympic Winter Games Sochi 2014 which targeted the Olympic Games directly. Over 17 months of extensive work, the Schmid Commission gathered evidence and information and held hearings with all the main actors. Due process, to which every individual and every organisation is entitled, was followed. This opportunity was not available to the IOC prior to the Olympic Games Rio 2016.” The press release was also made available in Russian.