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 Aude ist ein amerikanischer Schauspieler. Entdecke seine Biographie, Details seiner 21 Karriere-Jahre und alle News. Interview, Porträt, Filmografie, Bilder und Videos zum Star Erik Aude | taxmoney-notpeople.com
241 Erik Aude Bilder und FotosErik Aude ist ein amerikanischer Schauspieler. Entdecke seine Biographie, Details seiner 21 Karriere-Jahre und alle News. Sprecher und Stimmen von Erik Aude anhören, kostenlos Angebot einholen, günstig aufnehmen. Top Beratung ✓ preiswert ✓ schnell ✓ taxmoney-notpeople.com 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 Aude Erik Anthony Aude Wiki Biography VideoCase File: Erik Aude - Locked Up Abroad
World Series of Poker Europe Circuit Turniere fГr das King's Casino Erik Aude. - Wer spricht "Erik Aude"Stefano Accorsi.
Like my mom's boyfriend at the time, there's this nice guy named Rod, he would come like I would get these sharp pains through my body that would just, it felt like glass is just going through me.
And it turned out to be like the worst kidney pains because I was always in pain and things were always passing through me and I would start screaming in the middle of the night.
So my mom's boyfriend would come into the room, he was dead tired and all he could do is turn on that Nintendo and play Zelda next to me until it passed.
And I went back to sleep and I just remember thinking to myself like, it's weird because there's like a siren going off and here I am nine years old, eight years old, and no one could do anything.
And it got to the point that people started just ignore me because they knew they couldn't do anything for me. And I felt so, like such an inconvenience on them that I started just screaming in silence.
Jordan Harbinger:  When you say screaming in silence, it just you're just screaming your head? Jordan Harbinger:  And just kind of gritting your teeth and dealing with it.
Erik Aude:  Till this day, I still go through those and they had never stopped. Jordan Harbinger:  The pain hasn't stopped, so you just will wake up randomly feeling all the super sharp pain.
Jordan Harbinger:  And nobody knows why or they know why and they can't do anything? Erik Aude:  They say that for some reason my kidneys contract and everything and they always will.
It just feels like someone's ringing it out like a towel. Erik Aude:  And it happens. It's not even when I'm sleeping, it's when I'm awake.
They just start to come and like to my sides, like literally do this, because it just starts to get really bad.
The cramps are just terrible. Erik Aude:  But when I was a kid, I didn't know what was happening to me. I've gotten used to them. Now I just an inconvenience, but I fill them all the time.
Like what made me scream as a kid, it's just an inconvenience to me now. Jordan Harbinger:  So you're going back and forth from different countries transporting these leather goods.
What kind of countries are you going to? Erik Aude:  Originally the trips were to Turkey, and Turkey is a great, beautiful country.
And then on the way back, you can pick a country to go to. I'd always pick Sweden because I just like Sweden.
Jordan Harbinger:  Yeah, yeah. A lot of good -- I love Sweden and I can imagine at age 21, Sweden's a pretty good stop over for it.
Erik Aude:  I remember it was , and then, yeah, so stopping over at Sweden was great. I mean, I stopped in Sweden during the winter, so it was always nighttime, but all the people are blonde, blue eyed and beautiful.
And during the summer it was really cool because the sun would stay up in the middle of the sky at 2 a.
So you're walking down the street and it's completely deserted and the sun's over your head. And I don't know why anyone would want to film a zombie movie in America when they could save so much money by going over to Sweden or another Scandinavian country during the summer and just film there when everyone is just totally all asleep.
Jordan Harbinger:  That's right. That's right. Yeah, just a ghost town in the middle of the day. Yeah, I hadn't thought about that.
Maybe it's the exchange rate, I don't know. Are you an idiot? Erik Aude:  I get asked that all the time. Man, people are pretty harsh when it comes to others.
Erik Aude:  I would never do that. I mean, I know man's had the balls to say that. Erik Aude:  I'll be like, let's humor you.
Why would you ask such as such a terrible question? Did that really happen? People don't think before they talk sometimes. Jordan Harbinger:  Are these people that just saw you on locked up abroad or these friends of yours?
Erik Aude:  No, these are definitely not my friends. These are definitely not my friends. I think he did it because every time we were at parties, he was always drunk and I was like, this girl is a fucking liar because I don't drink.
Erik Aude:  I don't drink at all, and I don't do drugs. My drug of choice was the gym. That's all I did was work out.
I didn't drink, I didn't do drugs. Erik Aude:  I'm already in bad situations, so why are you going and pouring lighter fluid on a spark over here.
That's ridiculous. Erik Aude:  And people -- but other people would do that too. I don't even know who you are. Erik Aude:  Out of the woodwork, come people who don't know the situation but they want to start -- they want to get their own, I guess their own reasons to fill a special.
Erik Aude:  I think so, like if I don't know anything about a person, I'm not going to go and start making up shit just to be noticed.
Jordan Harbinger:  So you're going back and forth from Turkey hanging out in Europe. This is an awesome job.
So just do your diligence. Erik Aude:  Before I went, I asked my mom. Like I told everyone about this and my mom put me in touch with her FBI friend who wanted to hear the scenario and I told them that importing expensive leather goods, beating the import tax free trip.
He says this kind of thing happens all the time. People bring back rugs, people go bring back jewelry, and if you get caught it's a minor offense, maybe like a slap on the wrist.
If anything, like worst case scenario, they'll confiscate it and give you a fine, but that's it. It could be this. Everyone wanted to do it.
Everyone was asking me to meet with Rai. What I do nowadays. It's a red flag. Better safe than sorry. Why take the chance? Learn from me.
Trust me. At least that way it wasn't all for nothing, but people want to believe that I was guilty. They want to believe that I deserved to have this happen to me so that they can swallow their own negativities in their life easier because people love to complain.
I don't know if you, you know, especially in , everyone's so positive. No one ever complains about the littlest damn things that go on in our lives.
We'll be right back after this. Jordan Harbinger:  This episode is sponsored in part by HostGator. Do you have a business card?
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If you'd like some tips on how to subscribe to the show, just go to jordanharbinger. Now back to the show with Erik Aude.
Jordan Harbinger:  I think the other reason people wanted to believe that you're guilty is it's too damn scary to think that an innocent person like you could go to prison in Pakistan for three years and go through that crap for having done nothing.
Erik Aude:  It's easier for them to swallow what happened to me if they think that I deserved it, rather than knowing that I didn't deserve it, and then I went through all those things.
Erik Aude:  And it helps them complain about their own little everyday lives because everyone loves, like I said, everyone loves to complain. No one is grateful for the things they have until it's all taken away from them.
And that's why I appreciate my life so much more because I've had everything taken away from his, because I've had so many bad things happen to me in my life.
I mean to me Pakistan was just one of many bad things have happened to me and my life. But I've had so many things happen and I just learned to get over it.
You get knocked down six times, you get up seven, and that's the only way I've ever known how to live. Pakistan, which is one of many things that bad things that happened to me.
Last year, someone decided to online bully me and because of a joke I put on my page, you know, my dream since I was a kid was to be a stump man and I was accomplishing that dream.
I was hosting these stunts parties at one of my restaurants in Woodland Hills. And I put a joke on my page that I wish they didn't put, but I've always been a sarcastic guy.
I had gone to this audition, a friend of mine who was produced in -- I don't know if he was producing, but he introduced me to a producer and writer for this low budget movie where they were looking for people who have PTSD.
Now, I absolutely qualify for that. Erik Aude:  I have nightmares, night terrors, I sleepwalk, I hurt myself and my sleep and it's like sometimes going to sleep is like Russian roulette.
I'll wake up with -- I've woken up with black eyes. Erik Aude:  Yeah. I'm woken up with smashed fingers with this guy on my neck, and I've destroyed whatever room I've been in.
When I travel, it happens a lot. I've destroyed a hotel room. I've always slept walk. So they don't want you around weapons.
Erik Aude:  And explosives when you sleep walk. I did try to serve. Well, they said we're looking for someone who served.
So I was irked about it. The wonderful world of Hollywood. Well, obviously I'm making fun of the situation.
Erik Aude:  I'm not a rapist, but yet I've played at countless times. I always play a douchebag or a bad guy or a thug.
Erik Aude:  Well, this woman who was very prominent in the stunt industry went out of her way to post on her page because she only cast real vets.
That's her thing. That's cool. But she's not the only one that does that. Other people cast cops, real medics, real doctors. People cast the real thing all the time, she's not the only one.
But the stunt industry is so small and they love to just try to kiss each other's ass and you go out of the way to bad mouth people and in order to look good in her eyes, someone brought her this post that had nothing to do with her, but basically saying a look at Erik saying, so she posts on her page.
Meagan Good Herself. Erin O'Brien Herself. Lisa Catara Herself. Joey Paul Jensen Herself. Jose Canseco Himself.
Robin Mountjoy Himself. David Brookwell Himself. Jamielyn Lippman Director. Jamielyn Lippman Producer. Lorna Paul Producer.
Jeffrey Marlowe Cinematographer. Samantha Smart Film Editor. Stephen Light Original Music. September 28, Full Review…. Top Critic. View All Critic Reviews 2.
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And he just kept quiet at that time. I guess someone gave him like a little talking to. The superintendent had put me on death row because they couldn't put me in general population because people were trying to kill me.
And whenever I went, people were trying to get it. People were yelling and spitting and some dickhead hit me with a rake and like it was just anger towards me, everywhere I went.
I know what it's like to have people hate me for the color of my skin. And I mean hate me, hate me. Yeah, so if someone says you don't know what it's like, my white privilege got me stabbed and shot at and beaten and more fights than I could fucking count.
So don't use that crap on me. Erik Aude:  Oh no, I understand it. It's going to cost 24, rupees because that's what everyone else is paying and that's what I'm going to pay.
He was wearing the suit that was way the fuck bigger than him. Erik Aude:  Beetlejuice, you have those characters as real big students that were just.
Erik Aude:  Or the dude that was being -- the dude who used to take papers and through the wall, because he was run over by a truck. 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? SWAT Leader. ICE Agent. Contractor 1. Suspicious Dr 1 Strike Team. Video short Scary 2.
Prisoner 1. White Security NA. Thug 1. Bogdan uncredited. Gunrunner 3 uncredited. Vault Guard. Boss Thug. Paramedic Jonathan. Bouncer 1. Show all 7 episodes.
Cop 1.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 Erik Was born in Beverly Hills, California. He moved to the Antelope Valley at the age of 7 and was run over by a school bus at the age of 8. The true life story of Erik Audé, a 21 year old American actor who after was sent to death row in the most dangerous prison in Pakistan for a crime he didn't commit. Proven innocent he was forced with the choice of pride vs. freedom. 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. taxmoney-notpeople.com%C3%A9-story/id