Finden Sie perfekte Stock-Fotos zum Thema Erik Aude sowie redaktionelle Newsbilder von Getty Images. Wählen Sie aus erstklassigen Inhalten zum. 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.
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Erik Aude Similar Celebrities Video3 YEARS IN PAKISTAN Official Trailer (2018) The True Story Of Erik Aude 12/7/ · Erik Anthony Aude Wiki Biography. 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 Date Of Birth: April 5, 3 Years in Pakistan: The Erik Audé Story is a feature length documentary about an American actor, who was sent to death row in one of the most dangerous prisons in Pakistan for a crime he didn't 90%(31). 9/28/ · Directed by Jamielyn Lippman. With Quinton Aaron, Erik Aude, Sherry Aude, David Brookwell. The true life story of Erik Aude, who was duped into drug smuggling and spent three years in a Pakistani prison/10(34).
Erik Aude Willkommenspakets Erik Aude. - Weitere StarsHome Stars Erik Aude.
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Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. Director: Jamielyn Lippman. Archived from the original on August 18, The voices reminded him of the crowds back in Lancaster, California, the Poppy Capital of California, when he was playing football for Bethel Christian Academy.
Archived from the original on August 9, Retrieved July 7, December 24, Archived from the original on April 19, North County Times.
December 26, All contributed to his wealth. Aude has also served as a stuntman in numerous film and television projects, which enabled him to establish a decent level of fame and a considerable net worth.
Reportedly, an Armenian man named Razmik Minasian used Aude to smuggle opium, without revealing his intentions to him. Aude was convicted in and sentenced to seven years in Pakistani prison.
Aude has since continued with his acting career, but in addition, he plays poker around the world, and is also a part owner of five Californian restaurants, which have contributed to his net worth.
That's what it was. Are you a user or are you junkie? Today when you go to like the cheapest flights aren't direct there you go 22 hour layovers in Shanghai.
It was the worst layover ever. Erik Aude:  But it makes sense. And I'm like, I'm scared. You don't leave a fucking word out of my mouth, and then it becomes completely evident that these guys are fucking with me, because this one guy, he does basically what the Pakistani guys did.
I'm already scared. And he tells me if these guys don't give you death, they're going to give you 20, 25 years in prison.
And then when you're done there, you're going to go back to America and get another 10 to Erik Aude:  So why would you guys do that? So obviously they're just fucking with me.
You got to warn them, all right? You can't do anything for me, that's fine. Once we walk out that door, you're on your own. It was obvious these guys weren't going to help me.
Because you're lying to us. I'm scared. I was told I was going to be hung. You guys are telling me bullshit.
You guys aren't here to help me. Says you're here the punk, you're tough. You think you're a tough guy. This country's going to show you how weak you really are.
What country? Wrong fucking answer. I'm already getting water thrown at me and spit on. So I'm smashing these old guys in this small cell.
But now we can all take our anger out on someone. I'm that guy, they think they can take their anger out on and I'm not in the fucking mood to be fucked with at all.
I mean, I'll watch the show Oz, I'll watching all these prison movies and whatnot and plus, no, I'm not to get a fucked it. They can't keep me in that room.
And embassy consular comes over, a girl named Christy and she's followed by this Pakistani interpreter who works for the embassy, a guy named [indiscernible]  and she sees me and she gets directed to man.
Erik Aude:  No, I can't. They're going to know the true story. They're going to know I'm innocent. I'm going to be gone here max a day, two days.
I'm thinking this isn't it, just enjoy it. It can be a great story to tell one day. Why are you going to wait until Tuesday?
If there's people you want us to contact. Contact my mother, also tell them to call the gym and because the other people were making these fucking trips, you got to warn them.
And then when she tells me she will come back, we'll try to come back Tuesday, she tells me what's going to happen, that I'm going to be presented in front of the magistrate in the morning.
They're going to decide how many days of physical remand that put me under. They can beat it out of you.
Jordan Harbinger:  So physical remand is like, they just torture you until you talk? Erik Aude:  Physical remand is open torture.
Physical remand is straight up torture, yeah. There's dudes having the bottom of the feet beating all afternoon and all night. It's not really, they lowered the fucking bar when it went to, I can't be treated any differently than anyone else.
Erik Aude:  Big time. So I'm thinking, I'm only see this girl next Tuesday, she came back within like an hour or two. The reason she came back is because exactly what I told her.
My mom told her over the phone, and so she brought me a soda and they brought me a piece of pizza. I got small, weird box of pizza. So they brought me food back and she let me know that my mom's trying to get a lawyer and everything else.
But like her whole attitude changed when she came back because everything I told her was exactly what my mother had told her.
Like you could tell there was a level of like possible she believed, she believed what I was saying.
That night a lawyer came but I never saw him again. What was going on was all these lawyers were coming in and then they saw all Americans.
So they started jacking up the rates. People that were trying to, like they were thinking hundreds of thousands of dollars, millions of dollars, not rupees, dollars.
Erik Aude:  This is their ticket. This is their one chance to like retire and make it big and no one sees a body, a human being there.
They see a someone's bones they can like get rich off of. So I'm not getting any opportunities when I get presented in front of the courts and I'm led in these like archaic chains or like one side of this.
This is the stuff that you'd see in like medieval movies and everything and the guards would all hold the chains long. And if I really wanted to, I can be swinging these fuckers around, but I'm thinking I'm going through the legal system here, you know, and I don't know where to go.
I don't know. If I knew then like I said, I would've gone, I would've gotten a car and driven towards the Indian border. That's exactly what I would've done.
But I'm going with the system trying to figure it out as it goes. No one's telling me anything. At the courts, it's bazaars and bazaars.
Imagine like a swap meet with just a bunch of a hanging over blankets for shade and everything and dust and trees and homeless beggars everywhere and everyone is like pushing up on each other and they're bringing me to the lower court magistrate, which is it's like a rusty shack that has a bunch of papers pile on top of it and the court is above your head.
So you're like your chin goes to the -- like I'm the only one whose chin goes above the desk. Everyone else is below the desks. So the judge is like looking down on you.
This was really weird. And I don't understand anything because no one speaking in English, whatever was said that day in Urdu, Christy understood.
She was there with all again, the interpreter, and the judge wrote off and the guy who was leading me with the guards, they agreed on something and they were about to turn away.
We'll Christy came up to the desk and started speaking in Urdu to the judge. Something that I found out later, she was not supposed to do at all because the embassies, American embassy, strict policy is if it's narcotics related, they don't get involved whatsoever.
They leave you completely hanging, whatever Christy said, the judge agreed with her, brought it back and they changed it.
And the dude who was in charge of it was pissed, like fucking pissed. And I asked her while we're walking back through the bizarre because we had to walk and talk while I was getting rushed to the vans.
Erik Aude:  Because I'm a fucking moron. Trust me, but I'm scared and that's how I handled it when I was scared. I'd be hung up like a punching bag.
He used his one, I'd have the bottom of my feet beaten. I was drowned. I was Erik Aude:  Well, yeah, but it was a dunk tank try.
Like waterboards they put the Erik Aude:  This was my whole head submerged under the water and I just hold my breath and try not to panic because if you panic, water will come in your nose, water going your lungs so you have to not panic.
And they would ask me the same questions and I would try to delay the answers. I try to tell them the same thing, but they don't believe you and they just want you to admit the drugs was yours.
But when you have no right answers for them, it's not going to stop. The pain is not going to stop. They're not going to, I mean, I mean it's painful, but it was more demoralizing emotionally because it was just people do this to the people and it's so fucked up.
It really is. People died. They're in physical remand all the time, all the time. And I would read it in the newspapers in jail that so-and-so died, another person died, and it's just the way things are.
People can't handle it. I mean, I could handle it, but it was just in a sense, I guess it's the closest thing to a rape or an assault I guess, because it's just so dehumanizing and so embarrassing and it takes something from you like it really does and I wish I could just forget it ever happened.
I really do. And all I could do is just take it. All I can do is take it because nothing I said was going to make him stop.
You have in the documentary, which we'll link in the show notes. Reenacted, this whole scene is reenacted and you didn't play yourself. Erik Aude:  I did the show, Locked up Abroad.
They left the guts and the heart and everything out. They didn't explain how I was the way I was. They didn't explain how I was able to adjust the situations.
They just showed the fights, the tortures and the harshness of it and that left me hanging. And since I did Locked up Abroad for six years now, all I do --whenever the air, the show Locked up Abroad, I get countless emails and messages from people hating on me, telling me to kill myself.
I'm a fucking liar that they would kill me and fuck me up. And then I got raped every day and they just want to say some harsh mean stuff to me.
And the only reason I told the show, Locked up Abroad, like I didn't want to do the show, I never wanted to do the show.
They asked me every season to come do the show and it was finally season six that I agreed to do it. And it was because they said, what if we let you play yourself?
And I'm an actor, I'm a stunt man. And I wanted it told right but I also thought had I seen a show like this back in the day, then I would have been armed with the information that this shit really happens.
And I would've seen it for what it really was and I would have been smart enough to walk away. If I was built and meant to do anything, maybe this is it, maybe.
So I told the story and then what they did though was leave me completely hanging and I've been dealing with it ever since.
And I've got fillings, I tried to ignore it. I've got thick fucking skin. But man, there are some mean people out there. And for six years I've just been getting nonstop hate mail because of Locked up Abroad.
It's an apples and oranges. I get positive messages but I get just as many negative messages and then they get a message as seemed to ring a lot louder than the positive messages.
So my friend Jamie who says, well, we need to tell your story because what's happening to you is wrong and it is a good story. It's a powerful story.
And when she told me, we'll tell it your words and we'll make it in a long enough so everyone can understand and we'll answer the questions Locked up Abroad and never answered.
And the responses have actually been really positive. I've had people who told me they were suicidal and we're about to kill themselves and somehow they came across my documentary and they've since realized that if I can go through everything I've been through and somehow still have a positive attitude, it's still somehow have a reason to want to live, then they themselves can find a reason to want to live.
And I've had people say, look, this does sound like a lot like some of my friends doing or something. I was offered and I was able to see it for what it really was.
So I thank you for you going through it so I don't have to or that my friend doesn't have to. Every day, I tell myself I'm happy.
Every day, I lie to myself and say I'm happy and I want to live and then there's all kinds of good things and there are reasons for that, but I can't shake my past either.
I've been through so much fucking shit. And when people love to kick you when your down and make fun of your situation, knowing that people out there are finding strength from it, lets me know that it wasn't for nothing.
So sorry. Jordan Harbinger:  No, it's okay man. The story is truly amazing and the documentary is truly amazing. That's why I wanted to do this show.
So I flew down here to talk to you because like I said in the beginning of this, what you went through is so incredibly harrowing and horrible and it makes everyone who sees it want to be more like you, and I'm not saying that to blow sunshine up your skirt.
It's really the truth is nobody comes out of this or I should say very few people come out of this becoming somehow a better person, and you've done that.
And that's what's really inspiring about this. There's a lot in this documentary that's incredible, but the best part of that is the fact that you came out and you're not just this reclusive, angry guy who hates everyone.
That's the most important thing. And I think that there's so much that people can take away from it. Not just don't carry bags for your friends across the border, but the way that you have.
I mean, when I'm having a bad day, I don't think, well, I definitely don't see things the way that you do. And I think that's what's really inspiring about it.
I think inspiration generally is something that you can get, is can be cheap, right? It can get it from anywhere. But somebody who's really done the work, you've worked on yourself a lot when you were in prison in Pakistan, whether you realize it at the time or not.
And that part is, that part is really amazing. And frankly the fact that you still have your sense of humor about it as amazing as well.
Erik Aude:  All I did was make fun of myself every day. Even there, I made fun of myself every day. I just, my sense that man, I'm in a bad situation.
Let's fucking do this. And that last day, they just wanted me to admit the drugs are mine. Erik Aude:  Last day of physical remand is only question, just say you're guilty, this will stop.
Like they weren't vindictive, they were just, this is their job. Jordan Harbinger:  What you think about somebody whose job it is to torture people?
Erik Aude:  I think that they, you know, I don't, I mean, unless you're just a psychopath, I think that sucks. Like, if your job is to watch people suffer, man, that's not good.
That's can't be fun. Erik Aude:  That's got to be draining on them too and everything, you know, and like, wow man, this is my job.
I guarantee you those guys want to get out of that position as soon as possible. I wouldn't want to do that job. Jordan Harbinger:  One of the things that I found amazing was how you got through the torture in the first place.
First of all, you have that high pain tolerance because of probably what happened to you as a kid. But when I saw them dunkin your head in the water and you said you learned how to hold your, how come you can hold your breath for so long?
This part was so ridiculous. Erik Aude:  I can't hold my breath that long anymore, but I mean I can hold my breath 90 seconds now. But when I was a kid, the Fear Factor had come out.
But like then it was funny because there was this fat bartender who's smoking a cigarette before he's about to go on to tank. Erik Aude:  And he just out of shape.
Dude, he's still got cigarette. Erik Aude:  There's a breath holding competition, I would have smoked it, right? So I started learning to hold my breath.
I would hold my breath whenever possible at the street. I always did it at stoplights. I do it before I got to certain points in the freeway.
You know, like I'll hold my breath to that sign way down there and before I went to bed at night and in the shower, I would hold my breath all the time and I got it to where I can hold my breath almost three minutes.
Erik Aude:  It's fucking crazy. But I started doing that the November or October before that happened. Just a couple of months before that.
And I'm thinking to myself, these guys are going to hold me under this water. I'm wanting to laugh because it's like, what are the odds is literally like Slumdog millionaire.
They were just asking me the questions. I just happen to know, they were just happening to do the things I just happened to know.
These guys are beating me. He was like—. Sign here. And he says, I can you say it with a straight face. Erik Aude:  I had no fighting chance because everyone was just trying to capitalize off of my situation.
Everyone was Erik Aude:  No one wanted to help me. They just wanted to fuck me over. That's all I wanted to do. That's all they wanted to do.
They didn't see a human being in a bad situation. Jordan Harbinger:  So you're this Liam Neeson movie or whatever. Beaten up other prisons?
Jordan Harbinger:  I haven't been in any fights in death row. Death row is pretty fucking tame and I'm waiting to go to the court on the second.
I just want to get bailed. I'm told because I'm a foreigner, I can't get bailed out. I'm trying to figure out everything I can.
So all I'm doing when I'm back in prison is trying to figure out the steps to take the workforce, just to get a simple lawyer, someone to fight on my behalf.
That's all it means, trying to get someone to fight on my behalf is pulling fucking teeth. But the very few people speak English. So I'm having to learn what's being done in Urdu and that's my best chance.
But that's the only thing I can figure out that will help me do this. I'm doing flashcards, I'm not fucking with my time.
I'm running 20 to 40 words a day, and this is starting to open up the dialogue with how to communicate me first.
I'm learning like simple things like greetings and foods and directions and whatnot. Now I'm starting to learn words like, Okay, what is going to happen?
Why is this happening? How can I get out of here? How much will it cost? Who do I need to pay to make this happen? And so people are like more amazed that I can start speaking the language and they're like amused but their speaks so quick and not processing it.
I'm saying what I need to say but I'm not processing what I need to understand. And the judge is just keep delaying the case, delaying the case, delaying the case.
But the lawyer I finally got was a lawyer who was recommended from one of the two-star superintendents and he was getting a kickback from it. But it's way the fuck less than what I've been getting charged.
But the embassy, well, Christy is no longer at the embassy at this time. She was only there for four months. Well, they left all, all in charge of my accounts.
I was all as the Pakistani interpreter who is supposed to be in charge of my accounts. Now, all this guy, his job was to come and see me every month and bring me my money.
Well then he stops showing up. This guy just stopped showing up and I didn't understand. So here I was feeling like the neighbor's dog not getting fed because the guy who's supposed to be helping me isn't showing up.
But I hear that he is telling them he's been showing up. Erik Aude:  So the dudes jacking me. This guy's supposed to be helping me, has been jacking me this whole time.
So now I got to get money in through another way. So my mom, I'm able to call my mom. What are the superintendents? A two star guy named a Hugh.
He wanted his son to get H1 visa. He says, if your mom -- so he kept letting me use a phone to call my mom to help her son get H1 visa.
And I was able to communicate in that sense. But what I need you to do, I gave her the Wells Fargo information to give money to a religious teacher.
They don't get searched. They don't get the mean, because religious teachers are very respected people over there. But they're also one of some of the most corrupt sons of bitches out there.
And they'll smuggle anything in a prison. 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.