Erik Aude. Erik Aude. 22 Ways to Die. Capelight Pictures. Kritik. 22 Ways to Die. Ein spannendes Konzept: 26 Regisseure drehen 26 Filme à 5 Minuten und. Erik Anthony Audé ist ein US-amerikanischer Schauspieler, Stuntman und professioneller Pokerspieler, der wegen angeblichen Drogenhandels in Pakistan festgenommen und inhaftiert wurde. Audé behauptet, er sei zum Tragen von Opium getäuscht worden. Serien und Filme mit Erik Aude: Timeless · This Is Us · Grey's Anatomy · K.C. Undercover · Scorpion · Navy CIS · Legends · Sons of Anarchy · Homes of .
177 Erik Aude Fotos Bilder und FotosInterview, Porträt, Filmografie, Bilder und Videos zum Star Erik Aude | icepawuk.com Erik Aude - Alle Bilder, Filme, TV Serien und Fakten finden Sie hier zum Star auf TV Spielfilm. Jetzt hier informieren! Erik Anthony Audé ist ein US-amerikanischer Schauspieler, Stuntman und professioneller Pokerspieler, der wegen angeblichen Drogenhandels in Pakistan festgenommen und inhaftiert wurde. Audé behauptet, er sei zum Tragen von Opium getäuscht worden.
Erik Aude Navigation menu Video3 Years in Pakistan: The Erik Audé Story Trailer #1 (2018) - Movieclips Indie
Mit Holstein Bondora Portfolio Manager verfГgt die Stadt Гber einen traditionsreichen FuГballverein, die meisten Besichtigungen und Exkursionen. - Wer spricht "Erik Aude"Andrew Lincoln. The true life story of Erik Aude, who was duped into drug smuggling and spent three years in a Pakistani prison. Erik Anthony Audé was born on 5 April , in Beverly Hills, California USA, and is an actor, stuntman and professional poker player, but probably best known for being arrested and imprisoned in Pakistan for drug trafficking in So just how rich is Erik Aude? Sources state that Aude has acquired a net worth of over $,, as of mid How Erik Aude entered one of the world’s toughest prisons an innocent man and emerged as a murderer. What processing, being the new curiosity, and solitary confinement are like in an overcrowded Pakistani prison. How you know when you’re really in danger in a foreign prison: when they put you on death row for your own protection. Erik Aude. See Photos. ouvrier viticole at Domaine du Somail. Erik Aude. See Photos. Daglig leder at Habitatvision A/S. Erik Aude. Erik Aude I love life, I travel, I play poker, and I try to be happy regardless. You can watch my movie “3 Years In Pakistan: The Erik Aude’ Story” click below. icepawuk.com%C3%A9-story/id
Mit sehr zГgigen Erik Aude waren wir Erik Aude hier zufrieden. - Kommentare zu Erik AudeHallo Frank Willer, wir sind hier alle begeistert, wie Party Kalkulator und unkompliziert der Ablauf war. Gary Cole. Als Synchronsrpecher hat er in über Rollen gesprochen z. Nicholas Hoult. Bebe Neuwirth.
The main source of his wealth has been his involvement in the film and television industry, but he has also earned money through playing poker as well as through his restaurant business.
His net worth was set. His net worth began to rise. All contributed to his net worth. Ruthless TV Series stunt coordinator - 1 episode post-production - Pilot Guitars and Guns stunt coordinator completed.
Pups Alone stunt double: Lenny completed. Stunt Double: David Koechner. Video short Fight Choreographer. Mayans M. TV Series stunt double - 9 episodes, - stunt performer - 1 episode, - Itzam-Ye Show all 10 episodes.
TV Series stunt performer - 1 episode - Radical Trinity executive producer announced. Ruthless TV Series associate producer - 1 episode post-production - Pilot Actor's Life Documentary pre-production Self.
Self - Guest. Self - Pro Dodgeball Player as Erik. Related Videos. Edit Did You Know? I mean anything, drugs, weapons, alcohol, money. The guy was working for me.
And an exchange, he'd do it for rupees. That's a big deal for him. That's roughly 10 bucks. Erik Aude:  But he was bringing me in 24, If he had fucked me though, I would've just let everyone else know and they would stop using him.
So he had a good thing going and he was making a lot of money by bringing me the money. Like he would literally come to my cell in middle of the night, just hand me a big wad of cash.
I give him rupees back, and that's done. Because he wants to do this again every month. The system money. Erik Aude:  I didn't get a cell phone from him originally.
I got a cell phone through the [Cantina], the [Cantina] the first time I ever got a cell phone. They had a [Cantina] coming in there.
So no one wants to bring things in because they're afraid that if they bring you something in and you get caught, you're rat them out. Or sometimes if you go through a guard, they'll sell it to you.
They'll bring it to you, but then they'll go and rat you out so their devil divvied. So they're going to go and say, Hey, oh, they got it.
Now go shake him down. So you got to be careful who you trust to brings things in. There's all kinds of ways to do it. Bring it in. I'm hungry though, go get me some fruit.
These guys are making only a rupees a day. That's nothing. Jordan Harbinger:  So you're doubling their daily salary to keep you fed. Erik Aude:  Oh, these guys, these guards all started making crazy good money off of me because I needed things to help my time pass.
I wanted things to help my time pass. I needed books to learn the language. I needed law books so I can understand how to fight my case.
I wanted things like to make my time pass better. I wasn't dealing with drugs, women or alcohol. I was dealing with things that would make your time go by, but I was literally the first person to get a cell phone into that prison because there's no guarantee that you're going to get a reception.
The only time I was able to use a phone was up in the office and on the second story, standing on a box crate in the corner next to all these files and files and files to try and get reception that would keep dropping all the time.
We're in the middle of nowhere. This prison is surrounded by desert and so cell phone towers, it's hit or miss. A phone cost, bucks roughly over there.
So first I needed to get my money in. But I'm using that to win a deal, bribe people and start making my own stuff happen.
But also I took a gamble, I ordered a phone from the [Cantina] and I paid that guy a lot of money take a risk to get that phone in.
Phone gets in there, I can find a signal, but I can only find a signal at the top of this locker that I had brought over from B class that I can get on top of it.
And I would put the phone on like a little nail in the wall. So that was steady and then the cord would come there. So that Erik Aude:  Yeah.
So that I got a good signal in that one little spot that really helped me out though. So I can talk with my family and friends once a week.
But because I got that first cell phone in too, I could also do a lot of willing to deal in and out because the embassy wasn't bringing my money anymore.
I had to start hustling inside prison. I could rent that phone out, which I would run out all the time. In case someone tries to rat me out though, I need to get another phone.
I couldn't be bringing the phones in all the time because a [Cantina]  guy, if too many were coming in, he would get cold feet. The hijackers were the Palestinian hijackers.
These guys were responsible for 23 deaths back in on that US aircraft that they boarded in Karachi and they executed two people.
But the Pakistani command is boarded the plane and killed 21 other people in the crossfire. So they were convicted of two of the deaths.
But the Pakistani commandos were responsible for 21 other deaths. Erik Aude:  Very sloppy. But these guys had been in that prison since it opened up in Now when they were first there, they were under hour security.
Well, as time went by, they did a bunch of hunger strikes and they started to get little privileges, little by little. And over time by the time I get there, these guys are the most respected prisoners in the prison.
The guards had grown up with them. They were kids when they went there, but now the guards would have lunch, breakfast, and dinner with these guys.
They all had their own cells. They all were all left alone. They were celebrities in the prison, but they had the most privileges that they name and understand.
They just being left alone is considered a huge privilege. Having your own cell is considered a huge privilege, and anything they want for need, the guards would get without going out turning them in, without getting them in trouble, because the guard respected these guys and they'd grown up with them.
They eat with them all the time. Like if I dealt with the guards, the guards will fuck me over in a heartbeat, in a heartbeat.
And I knew that. So I took a stab with the hijackers. I met the hijackers through [IU] but just a random meeting. It'd be cool.
He thought it I was funny and that these guys are split to hate America. But these guys ended up becoming my best fucking friends in prison.
They end up becoming my brother's in prison. Now one of the hijackers, a guy named Ali, he wasn't actually on the plane.
He was the one who organized all the police uniform, the police van and all the weapons. And that's how he got caught.
Because when they got arrested, they started ratting everyone out. They mentioned his name. He stayed in the country because of a girl.
Erik Aude:  And that had he left when it all happened, he would've gotten out in time. But he stayed a couple of days because of a girl and that's how he got caught.
Erik Aude:  Now Ali though, loved chess and love books, that man could read anything. He was a speed reader, which kind of is not something you want to be in prison.
You want something that's going to take your time. Do you have any books? So they brought me like two huge boxes of just books, which I would end up devouring, and I would give them to Ali.
Do you have anything else? I've said read this Harry Potter book. You're going to fucking love it. There's a Goblet of Fire. It's a huge book.
You're going to like it. Just fucking read it. That's where I hid the cell phone. Erik Aude:  Because it's so big.
I was able to hide a cell phone in that book. Because of me, the hijackers were allowed to talk to their families for the first time in 17 years.
Erik Aude:  I got something from them that I absolutely needed. I got loyalty. I had loyalty and I needed their connections.
So those guys had my back for everything after that, because of me, they were able to speak to the family. It's the first time, 17 years now.
I told the hijackers, now that they knew the phones would work, they all want to fill in as themselves. Erik Aude:  So I said, use your connections.
So they started bringing in phones for me. And so the guards didn't know I was getting them in.
They figured the hijackers are getting them. Erik Aude:  So the hijackers were my protection basically, but I was the one who was in charge of everything.
So yes, all the hijackers got the phones in, but I was selling them all over the prison because now everyone knew I was the guy to go to for cell phones, and that was how I was able to start making my money in prison.
I was able to use the money that my mom would send, but I was able to start making money and ends meet there.
So I was the guy who kept you for cell phones, for VCD players, for work. All the guards started working for me in that prison.
I was running poker tournaments. Jordan Harbinger:  You were running poker tournaments in prison. So you started playing poker in prison.
Erik Aude:  The first time I ever picked up a hand of poker was on death row. Erik Aude:  In Pakistan.
Jordan Harbinger:  Right, yeah, just clarifying how weird this is that you're playing Texas Hold Em with Palestinian hijackers.
Erik Aude:  It is the Pakistani. So the Palestinians weren't on death row. The Palestinians were one cell. I was in -- eventually after I got moved off the death row, I got moved off the death row after nine and a half months to two cell.
By that time though, I had already become friends with Ali through the letter network through the books, because he wanted my books and my magazines, and then when I got moved to two cell, I could talk to these guys over the wall and our relationships struck more of a chord and I go over and eat breakfast, lunch, and dinner with them.
Maraud was my best friend on death row. He was a man that knew very little English but more English than anyone else.
And it was through him that I started learning Urdu a lot quicker. He would always correct me. He always answered my questions.
Just a friendly, friendly, friendly guy. And he taught me the game of Texas Hold 'Em Poker and it's because of what he taught me to this day that I still make a living playing.
We'll be right back. Jordan Harbinger:  This episode is sponsored in part by Calm. A new year brings an opportunity to reset, establish new habits for our happiest, healthiest selves, joining a gym, eating better.
You know the drill. But improving physical health isn't the only resolution to consider. We can resolve to improve our mental wellbeing too, and God knows I do that every year.
That's why we're excited to partner with Calm, which I've been using for a long time. I love this app. It's the number one app to help you sleep.
And trust me, it works for that. Meditate and relax. If you had to calm. And what I like about this is, it's not just like think of nothing, block everything out of your mind.
Don't think of anything at all. You want to focus, whatever. They've got stuff for that. There's also sleep stories, which are bedtime stories for adults and they're designed to help you relax before you doze off.
You can head to the lavender fields of France with Stephen Fry, which by the way is an awesome way to go to sleep, or explore New Zealand with Jerome Flynn from Game of Thrones.
Bob Ross is in there too. I mean this is, they know what they're doing when it comes to this. They're soothing music, breathing exercises, gentle stretches to relax your body and all that stuff.
Jason, tell them how to grab some calm and their lives. Give yourself the gift of Calm and a happy and healthy Jordan Harbinger:  This episode is sponsored in part by HotelTonight.
I've been using it forever. I was stoked when they wanted to become a sponsor. This app is awesome. Essentially HotelTonight partners with amazing hotels to help them sell their unsold rooms, which means you get incredible deals, so it's a one stop shop for booking hotels.
You don't have to do it just on the night that you want the hotel by the way, it's not just a HotelTonight isn't just for tonight.
You can book in advance as well. That's Life. The Cutting Edge: Going for the Gold. Just for Kicks. Flags of Our Fathers. The Young and the Restless.
The Last Ship. Ever wonder what A Christmas Story star Peter Billingsley and other adorable kids from holiday movies look like now? Check out our gallery.
See the full gallery. The true life story of Erik Aude, who was duped into drug smuggling and spent three years in a Pakistani prison.
Loved this film. Director Jamielyn Lipman did an amazing job telling this story. A must see. No need to waste time endlessly browsing—here's the entire lineup of new movies and TV shows streaming on Netflix this month.
See the full list. Sign In. Erik Aude:  In Pakistan. It's just a different mentality. There was two things we couldn't talk about.
We can't talk about politics and women. You couldn't talk about that, and the reason is because we completely didn't agree on anything.
Obviously everyone, you know at the time hated Bush. They hated Americans, policies and why America helps Israel, that's usually what I always rotate around.
Why is America always back in Israel? It's good for my ego. Erik Aude:  Yeah, but that's how it was being described, and so that wouldn't be isolated incidences.
They don't have any rights whatsoever. So that first day in Pakistan, this woman who I met on the plane who was studying abroad and had a British accent and her brothers all studied abroad had British accents were trying to show me a good time to find a woman that we could all gang rape.
Whatever I drank that day though made me sick. I drank water from a pitcher at this restaurant, I'm thinking that's where I got sick.
Erik Aude:  The next two days I was sick as a dog. I was shitting sideways. I didn't even wear pants, the entire day on a Wednesday because it was pointless.
Jordan Harbinger:  I don't mean to laugh, but I can imagine how sick you are. Erik Aude:  No, no point wearing pants.
I lost so much weight. I was dehydrated. Erik Aude:  I remember I couldn't eat anything on Tuesday. I ordered some room service, and I was drinking only like 7up bottles that so it bring it up to the room, it was nothing.
I wasn't take chance on anything water-wise, Thursday, I started to feel better and I went out and I just needed to get out was little cabin fever, being in a room I fell a lot better and I got food.
I bought, everything I bought was packaged though I was buying, you know, packaging. I found a store where they weren't charging me a ridiculous amount like they were -- it was like two rupees for like these little Hostess things and I bought bottled water and everything else just, well I go back to the Internet cafe and it's Valentine's day.
It's February 14th, and one of the emails that I got was from this. It was from a girl named Missy. Missy, I had been in love with since I was five.
Missy was the reason why I had studied longer, why I'd worked out harder. She was everything motivation wise for me to do better in my life, to be better in my life.
She was my driving force since I was a kid. For some reason I fell in love with this girl when I was only five years old and it never went away.
Her mother hated me. Her mother was a teacher's aide in the second grade. Even as a kid, I was always in trouble. My name was just etched into the board.
It was always on the chalkboard because I was always telling jokes and, and you know, being disruptive and being a little dipshit and I was always trying to get laughs from everyone.
Well, her mom's sunk these nails into my shoulder. Erik Aude:  Her mom was an evil woman, just an evil woman. And she stuck her nails into my shoulder and I was in a lot of pain so I squirted her with glue and this is in second grade.
Erik Aude:  So I squirted her with glue, she was in shock and I grabbed her sweater and threw it in a mud puddle. Well, she never let that go, she never let that go.
She never forgave me and she made sure that her daughter wasn't allowed to date me. So Missy and I would have the date, like in secret and her mom would find out and I guess take it out on Missy and we'd have to distance ourselves again, and this went on forever.
And now I'm 21 years old. I'm in Pakistan and I'm getting an email from Missy saying that it was a group email, it wasn't to me, but it was to everyone.
And I was one of the everyone's, that her mom had died from a pancreatic cancer. Erik Aude:  It's awful. Erik Aude:  This is the woman that's been keeping me from this girl that I've loved since I was five years old, five years old.
Erik Aude:  I was a fucking ass. I love you. I get back next week. I will be there for you. Anything you need. Don't worry. I'm really sorry this happened but then I'm like this pop.
It was technically 17 years after I've known this girl. I've been in love with this girl over 17 years. And finally the one woman, the reason, the main reason why we haven't been able to be together and make it go at it.
Erik Aude:  Is out of the way. And what happens the very next day, I get arrested. I'm sorry, but God's got a fucked up sense of humor, man.
Erik Aude:  Because dude, that's always, I mean, I was not meant to be with that girl for some reason.
Erik Aude:  Like I was looking at for that one reason. That was the worst part. It was losing her. To me, that was the worst part.
Losing the opportunity to be with this woman that I want to be with my entire life. That was the worst part about it. And I get arrested the next day for unknowingly smuggling the opium.
Erik Aude:  Yeah, the jackets was a smoke screen. If I had taken all the jackets out of the suitcase and put it in my own suitcase, I probably would've, -- red flags that have been raised by how angry they were.
Why would you guys be getting so angry? I'm just going to go in my own suitcase. You know, if I'm here for the leather jackets, then there should be no problem.
If I had emptied the suitcase, suitcase looks like an empty suitcase. Erik Aude: . No, it's not, it's not, it's not, and it was still professionally concealed.
There's no way to like fill it and know it without knowing it, being in on it. There's no way to see it. I pointed this out.
Did you go through all their stuff when you were helping them move? Then how do you know you weren't being used to smuggle narcotics then?
I just know everything. Erik Aude:  It's just misdirection. Drug smugglers are shameless and they're smart and that they can get their product across by keeping you in the dark, they will absolutely do that because they figured you won't draw suspicion to yourself, but also they don't have to pay you what you're really worth.
Erik Aude:  It happens all the time. When I got out of the cab with the suitcases to leave Pakistan. We'll hook you up with some girls.
You have a great time. Next time I come back. I know for a fact I'm never coming back to Pakistan. Fucking country sucks. Jordan Harbinger:  Yeah, you're super positive.
So the fact that you are just percent down on Pakistan at this point. Erik Aude:  I know for a fact I'm never encourage Pakistan to anyone. This is before I get arrested.
Erik Aude:  I would encourage Turkey to everyone because I had a great time. I did not have a great time in Pakistan.
I got robbed. I got sick. I hung out with rapist. I wasn't really looking forward to going back to that country.
There wasn't one positive note there, you know, only positive note was I couldn't wait to get back to Missy.
Erik Aude:  I was counting the, like I didn't even want to go to Sweden. I wanted to go direct home just so I can get the Missy.
That was all those on my minds. Just getting back to Missy. So it's early in the morning and I go into international departures and this is long line curving around the corner and I go walking around, I'm waiting in line and the line goes all the way up this wall to where there's a customs.
There's customs tables and when the customs officer sees me and flags me, because I'm about six inches taller than everyone.
The benefits of being foreign, right? Erik Aude:  Well, our tall, I mean, so I go skip this long line. I get to the front and the guy says business or pleasure and I'm like an asshole.
Who doesn't think before I talk? And they go through everything. Everything's fine. Pack it up. I'm about to walk through the metal detector.
Grabbed the suitcase, throws everything on the fucking floor and I'm pissed. This guy's a rude dickhead.
And he takes the suitcase off the, I don't know where the fuck he takes. He takes the suitcase off and leaves me right there.
People who are like in line to go through the metal detector and also the customs tables are over here. Now guard standing over me and I'm folding up all the leather goods right in the middle of this floor.
This is embarrassing shit. But I'm there for the leather goods. That's all I care about. Jordan Harbinger:  So worst case, you just carry a bunch of them on the way home.
Now the guards over there sitting with me and time starting to go by. It's taken a while and I tell them, I go, I don't know what's taking so long, but I'm going to need another suitcase.
Destroy the suitcase. I don't give a fuck. Just give me something else. Jordan Harbinger:  It was like flex your muscles.
That's a little homoerotic somehow. Erik Aude:  No, they're weird like that. I did it. Erik Aude:  I don't care. I'm like, whatever, dah, dah dah.
And that was a lot bigger and just ready. I don't care about the suitcase, I just don't want to miss my flight. Now I sat in the hallway, I start to see more guards, like congregate, hang out there.
Finally, the guy who asked me if there was narcotics and my suitcase comes in and he's wearing a suit, but he's followed by guards, were in a guard uniform.
The guard is holding these two flat like sandwich sealed things. You were like this was in there. I knew my friends set me up. I was just sad and my heart just dropped.
And I said something that he never want to say when you're on vacation. I'm freaking. I would have just smashed Rai when he picked me up to go to the airport.
That's all I wanted to do. I figured if I'm going to die, make your life worth something and warn others, that's what I was thinking.
So I found a phone. I barricaded myself in an office down the hallway. They're banging on the door. There was no windows.
It was a windowless office. I was in there for I think 40 minutes or so, long time it felt like. I can get out the numbers, none of the country codes worked.
Erik Aude:  How do you kid about that? I don't get it. You know, like, why would you do that? I mean, it's already a bad situation.
Why would you go out of your way to do that? Imagine the cops doing that to people here.