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Erik Aude Navigation menu Video3 Years in Pakistan: The Erik Audé Story Trailer #1 (2018) - Movieclips Indie
Es sollte jedoch gesagt sein, man muss also nicht gleich mit echtem Geld antreten, muss heute Erik Aude nicht mehr stimmen Erik Aude kann seine GГltigkeit verlieren. - Kommentare zu Erik AudeJohannes Herrschmann.
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.
In his private life, there is no information known to the media whether Aude has been married or not.
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.
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That link is going to be in the show notes at jordanharbinger. Jordan Harbinger:  This is crazy. And this guy Maraud was in prison for like killing his wife's family or something like.
Erik Aude:  Yeah, he was in prison for killing his wife's family members, and then all of you, how in depth do you want me to go on that, but Jordan Harbinger:  If we can talk about that, I thought that was pretty interesting because at first you think this is a horrible person and then you realize that he I think he did what any man on this planet would do.
Him and his wife were in love and in Pakistan, that's the big, no, no. You need to -- it's all arranged marriages, who your families want you to be with.
It's not who you want to be with. Well, him, his wife fell in love on their own and they had to go into hiding to be together and while they were in hiding and their families refuting, it was Romeo and Juliet, and each family was accusing the other one of hiding the couple and they were killing each other.
They were just doing everything, demoralizing and humane to one another. What brought him out of hiding was his mother and sister were both kidnapped, gang raped and murdered by his wife's family members.
What happened to him. His whole situation is not isolated. It happens a lot in Pakistan, it's the way things are. Maraud was just another dude to me, he was a good dude to me, and he was kind to me, and he would end up sharing his last meal with me and having it prepared, so that I'd enjoy it, not him.
And he didn't even tell me that it was his last meal. He had it prepared so nothing was spicy, and I hated spicy food, but he had it prepared so that I enjoyed it and he didn't even tell me.
Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Photos Add Image. Edit Cast Credited cast: Quinton Aaron Self Erik Aude Self Sherry Aude Self David Brookwell Self Jose Canseco Self Lisa Catara Self Meagan Good Self Mark Hapka Erik Aude Xavi Israel Seth Taylor.
Jewelry Store Manager uncredited. Scott Worthington. Bad Date 1. Frat guy. Frat Guy uncredited. Student 1. Hank as Erik Aude. Football Player.
Party Guest. Intense Guy. Norb Schaffer. Norb Schaffer as Erik Aude. Signing Guy. Travis Bayer. Trinity stunt coordinator announced. Don't Look There stunt coordinator pre-production.
Stunt Double: Dan Bakkedahl. Stunt Double: Herringbone. That's athleticgreens. Don't miss out on this one. Thanks for listening and supporting the show.
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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.
If you've got a problem with vets, don't ever submit to me again. I've never submitted to that woman ever.
And then within two days her posts had likes, relikes, reshares, and everything. I was getting death threats again. Erik Aude:  We had vets come to our house with guns.
After all this shit I've been through, this person is going to go over there and destroy my dream because of a joke on my page that had nothing to do with her.
I got blackballed from the stunt industry over a joke on my page. Twisted around so bad. Erik Aude:  Everyone in the stunt industry has quietly come to me and told me, you should sue that woman.
You should do this. This is the worst thing that's ever happened. I was run over by a bus, I got through that. I was wrongly in prison in Pakistan, I got through that.
I had someone kill my dream over here, I'll get through that. Jordan Harbinger:  How did you end up going to Pakistan?
Because all right, you're going back and forth from Turkey. You're going through Sweden hanging out. It's great. And then dot, dot, dot, Pakistan.
I mean, this is the part that's a little confusing for people because they're like, yeah, okay, Turkey maybe.
That's what everyone's thinking when they see this flick, right? I didn't just want to go to Turkey because before I knew anything about Turkey, all I knew was that it was a Muslim country.
I mean back then I thought, you know, Muslims were dangerous people because you know, you only see what you see on the news. The Turkey was a beautiful country.
Turkey was an awesome country and I met so many friendly, wonderful people there. I had a great time in Turkey.
Why is it the -- what's his Pakistan thing? He lets me know because of the war in Afghanistan, he's getting a great deal on leather goods in Pakistan, my exact words were good.
You can FedEx it back then, you're getting such a great deal then just FedEx it back. That's what I was worried about. But no one was bad, everyone was kind, and he used that as justification of how great Pakistan is going to be.
So this is just the first trip to see how things go. If it's not good then we'll just do it to Turkey, and he made me feel guilty because I had vouched for my brother and I don't want to leave them hanging.
He was my friend, Rai was my friend. I always stick true to my word, I always have. A man's values only as good as his word.
And I think everyone, when it comes to bets, you know, I pay all my bets. If I lose a bet, I always pay it. If I say I'm going to do something, I always do.
If I say I'm going to show up somewhere, I'm going to do everything I can to show up. And so I told Rai, I felt obligated because Peter, I vouch for having Peter's back backing out, even though it wasn't to Pakistan, I still felt obligated to make this happen for my friend, because I don't want to leave him hanging.
But also I didn't want to lose this opportunity even though I was working all the time. As an actor, I know the highs and the lows come, you work all the time.
It's feast or famine. So I don't want to lose this opportunity. Jason DeFillippo:  Yeah. Erik Aude:  I didn't have any time, I really didn't.
And even after I said I'll go, I had booked a guest star on the show Arliss and I would've made more money working on Arliss than I would've on the damn trip, but I had value -- I had given him my word that I'd go.
So not only was I losing money, I lose three years of my life for a crime I didn't know I was being used to commit. Jordan Harbinger:  Unbelievable.
All right, so you go to Pakistan and then what is that like? Now Pakistan is not a friendly country at all. The second they see me land, I stick out like a sore thumb on one of the taller guys there.
The only white guy there. Usually when you go to other countries, you see all kinds of foreigners, you know, Asians, Hispanics, black people, white people, you see different Erik Aude:  There's none.
I'm the only white guy there, the one thing I noticed is there's no diversity. Everyone's wearing their shimmies which are like dresses.
Everything's really dirty. There's people everywhere. They're no, there's no sense of privacy there. People who don't know, you're like, if we were having a conversation, just some random guys walk up, stand right there between us and just start looking at both of us like they were part of the conversation the whole time.
Erik Aude:  It would happen all the time. Like I'll skip ahead. Do I have money? I got no money for you guys.
That shit that would happen in Pakistan would make me laugh. Even there I was laughing. Jordan Harbinger:  This is so unbelievable.
You're like -- and then they're picking up from the airport. What did they take you to like some hotel?
Erik Aude:  They take me to hotel off of Murray road. They're going to show you a good time. You're not just going to be left hanging by yourself.
You're going to have -- some people there showing you how great Pakistan is. Erik Aude:  No, no, no. Also Rai said they would get me spending money, right?
So they gave me a thousand -- when I told them this, they started laughing. So Rai says you guys giving me spending money, which is true.
Erik Aude:  Because I didn't have any, I didn't, you know, I don't really know how things worked.
So nowadays I bring the currency or I know how to exchange and that kind of stuff. So they gave me a thousand rupees, told me it's like American dollars.
I learned very quickly after my first breakfast, that shit was 17 bucks. Erik Aude:  Because like after my first breakfast, I remember my first breakfast being rupees.
That's a third of my funds. Eggs and jam toast and some chai. Erik Aude:  I'm like, this sucks. And that's day one, that's day one.
Jordan Harbinger:  It's kind of interesting to do something like that for me, theoretically. Erik Aude:  Like, well I mean trust me, I wasn't bored like watching all the traffic and everything, but no matter where I went, there was not one smile, not one friendly face.
Erik Aude:  Yeah, I went jogging, that was one thing I like to do is run. I wouldn't jogging and I see three girls who, were somewhat attractive and they know younger my age and they had the burqas on but their faces were showing and I see them, so smiles and I go across the bridge and halfway across the bridge, over the traffic and the throngs of people.
I look back and the girls are waving and I'm waving at these girls too. And I find an Internet cafe far down the way.
Well, on the Internet cafe know I send out a group email where I'm at and what's going on. And in my own sense of humor and my smartassness and well, on the way back, those three girls are still there.
So I go over and I start trying to chat with these three girls. There's no chance of us communicating the other than a smile.
They're smiling and they're like looking blushing and looking at each other and no one speaks a lick of English. There's little guy comes out of one of the shops and just starts yelling at me and I'm talking to this guy, he looks like he's a buck 10, little skinny guy.
Jordan Harbinger:  You could've picked him up with one hand and throw him. Erik Aude:  I didn't have to pick him up. This guy just kept shoving me down the road.
Finally I turned around and grabbed him by his wrist and all I did was bend his wrist and this guy screams and goes out of the crowd.
But instead of like people just minding their own business, the crowd swarms me, the whole crowd gets around me.
Erik Aude:  Now when I pushed this guy, when I bent this guy's wrist back, I dropped my bag, my backpack that I had.
And when I looked down to grab my bag because I saw the crowd was starting to get antsy around me, I needed to get out of there.
I looked down, my bag's gone and the only one that could have jacked my bag was this woman who wasn't making eye contact with me.
And I'm thinking to myself, she's got my bag under her dress, but I'm not about to go shake down and all the lady in front of people, because that would look even worse.
Erik Aude: [ So my first day in Pakistan, I got not the right amount of money. I got put in a hotel, told that I shouldn't leave the hotel, nothing was going according to plan and I got robbed by a little ladies.
Erik Aude:  No it wasn't. But I met this girl on the plane from Dubai to Pakistan and it's only a couple hour flight, but I never had a problem with meeting women and talking to girls.
And she had a British accent, even though she was Pakistani, she had a British accent. She spoke English great.
Sweet girl, very beautiful. And we flirted with each other on the plane. And before we landed, I gave her my email.
Well, she had emailed me and I saw her at -- when I got to the Internet cafe, that was one of the emails that I saw.
So I told her which hotel I was at, what room number I'm at. The time they get back to the hotel, She's already called, There's a message waiting for me at the hotel.
Erik Aude:  Friendly, well, you know, confidence and a friendly smile and people like different, you know.
Erik Aude:  People like a guy who's doesn't mind making a fool of themselves. And I was great at making myself look like an idiot.
Erik Aude:  Like I'm like, I'm already got an escape plan. I've already got it -- I'm already thinking like I will go after him first and carjack him.
Jordan Harbinger:  Yeah, I remember how to drive a stick and everything. Erik Aude:  We started off is like this -- the sun was still in the sky when I left and by the time I finally got to our destination, it was pitch black, dark.
We'd go to this neighborhood and the first thing I noticed is there's glass on all the walls between the houses. There's barbwire fence and like this is Erik Aude:  Yes, like they'd all just put like walls between houses.
It would literally be like all the fences around your house had just broken glass cemented into the top so that people don't climb over and everything.
And a lot of the houses had guard shacks in front of them with guards, armed guards in front of like one armed guard.
Why get brought up to this house that all these little kids were outside on the driveway, and I'm talking like the whole neighborhood came together to come be here and this one girl comes out, talks to the cab driver, tells me to give him a rupees.
Cab driver loses his mind. He's yelling, but I did what she told me rupees is still, I don't have a lot of rupees. I started with a 1, I already paid for breakfast.
Jordan Harbinger:  But that's what it was supposed to cost. She knew that already. Erik Aude:  She knew yeah, she was -- if the guy was asking for a lot more, he's probably asking for a lot more, but he's pissed off because I'm a foreigner.
Foreigners always have money. I didn't have any money. Erik Aude:  He want probably way more actually. So I follow her into the house.
She tells me that her brothers, she told her brothers that I was an actor and I told her the time I'd done the movie, you know, done a few movies and she told people -- it spreads in the neighborhood.
And then a couple of them spoke English, but then we went into her house, which is a huge compound, like just a big house.
Yeah, now they want to hang out with you. I came here to hang out with you. Jordan Harbinger:  Oh right, they don't want her hanging out with you.
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