Long before the college admissions scandal — in which it was revealed that Olivia Jade didn't even fill out her own USC application — the YouTube star actually faced rejection for an application she did submit: a trademark application.
Documents obtained by the outlet reveal that the United States Patent and Trademark Office informed Olivia Jade that "makeup kits" was too broad a term for which to trademark her name, adding in the form, “applicant must correct the punctuation in the identification to clarify the individual items in the list of goods.”
“Proper punctuation in identifications is necessary to delineate explicitly each product or service within a list and to avoid ambiguity.," the form continued. "Commas, semicolons, and apostrophes are the only punctuation that should be used.”
Olivia Jade reportedly sought to trademark “make up kits comprised of moisturizer, primer, concealer, foundation, make-up powder, make-up pencils, eye make-up, eyeshadow, eye liner, mascara, blush, highlighter, bronzer, make-up setting spray lipstick lip gloss, lip stains, make-up remover.”
The USPTO recommended that Olivia Jade specify "skin moisturizer" and "facial concealer" and "makeup setting spray" to clarify her trademark requests.
It's not a problem Olivia Jade will likely have to worry about for much longer.
The social media starlet lost endorsement deals with brands including Sephora, TRESemmé and Estée Lauder following allegations that Loughlin and Olivia Jade's father, Mossimo Giannulli, used $500,000 bribes to get Olivia Jade and sister Isabella admitted to the University of Southern California.
The "Fuller House" actress and her fashion designer husband are accused of getting their daughters admitted as members of the university's crew team despite neither girl being a rower.
The couple are scheduled to appear in court on April 3.
Fox News' Sasha Savitsky and Mariah Haas contributed to this report.