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Erik Aude Similar Celebrities Video3 Years in Pakistan: The Erik Aude Story - Official Trailer
Oder erklГrt, insgesamt ergibt sich Erik Aude, welche Casinos. - Wer spricht "Erik Aude"Naomie Harris.
Erik Aude schrieb am Erik Aude. - Darsteller in FilmenColm Meaney. 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 . Wir verarbeiten Ihre Daten, um Inhalte oder Anzeigen bereitzustellen, und analysieren die Bereitstellung solcher Inhalte oder Anzeigen, um Erkenntnisse über. Erik Aude ist ein amerikanischer Schauspieler. Entdecke seine Biographie, Details seiner 21 Karriere-Jahre und alle News.
Guard 2 Joey Paul Jensen Self Abraham Justice Guard 1 as Ibrahim Elkest Robin Mountjoy Self Erin O'Brien Self James Vondra Self Mourad Zaoui Edit Storyline The true life story of Erik Aude, who was duped into drug smuggling and spent three years in a Pakistani prison.
Genres: Documentary. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this. Add the first question. Language: English. Runtime: min.
Edit page. Everything That's New on Netflix in December. So something good finally came from some from this holy shit, something good probably came from this.
So I said to the guy, now that you got the real guy, what's going to happen? When do I get to go home? And I can tell from the DEA is an expression.
Everyone but Christy, the new counselors, Christy was cool. She was respectful, but everyone else had made fun of me.
Maybe next time you'll pack a little lighter. Maybe next time you won't get so greedy. They see you in jail. So they assume you're there because you deserve to be there because that's what they want to do.
I've never seen someone that was actually innocent. So here he is sitting across the table from me telling me he knows I'm innocent and that he can't do anything for me.
So fucked up. The embassy, the embassy likes to make fun of you. They like to put it on you, but the truth is it's on them.
They could do something. They could have done something. Even if I had been guilty, they could have done something, but now that they knew that I was innocent, it's not that they could do something that's that they won't because they don't want to muddy the waters as they say.
They don't want to drip. They said if it was a visa violation or a murder case, they can get involved. They need to be way the fuck flexible on that because I percent believe that a lot of people go to jail for shit they don't do sure, especially in narcotics related, especially in our narcotics related, and the embassy just doesn't give a shit.
They were criminals in there, they were rapists in there, they were murderers in there, they were drug smugglers in there. But Pakistan is like, fucking let's get rid of all the Iraqis.
The first one, they got a couple dozen. But they wouldn't do it for one of their own. They wouldn't do it for one of their own. Someone they knew was innocent.
But they can't put me in the general population. Erik Aude:  Yeah, and the only reason I got taken off is because a new superintendent came to the prison.
And when new superintendents come to prison, they shake the system up. We got change it, and when they go in they start searching out of prison.
People were trying to kill this guy. Any of the hijackers are my boys, they want to put me with the hijacker. I said, okay, put him two cell.
That's where the NAB prisoners are. The National Accountability Bureau prisoners. They're like politicians and people with money who you know are arrested for corruption.
They're not violent prisoners. So they put me in two cell. So this is after nine and a half months. I've been going back and forth to court, 50 plus times.
January 3rd, All right, 11 and a half months roughly. I've been in jail. I'm offered a deal, Eric, and the embassies helped me with this now, because now they're not making fun of me as much.
Judge is going to give you a two year prison sentence. That's good. That's great. That's great news. You'll probably be out of here within four months.
Okay, but here's the catch. Pakistan doesn't want to look bad by saying they kept a guy in jail for a crime he didn't commit.
So you have to plead guilty. I mean, that was just like a punch in the face after everything I've been through, after everything I've been through and these guys want me to plead guilty to boot.
It's not an option for me. Erik Aude:  And it was the Pakistani interpreter [Razhal]  who says to me, he goes, Eric, what's worth more to you?
Your pride or your freedom? Like for him it was like a no brainer. Erik Aude:  But to me that was everything.
And he made me ask myself that what is worth more to me, my pride or my freedom? And right then and there, I already knew my answer.
There was no way in hell I was going to plead guilty for a crime I didn't commit. So I got presented from the judge and judges expecting to get paid.
He's expecting me to pay 1, bucks, 60, rupees. And I'm just thinking like this guy's going to give me 25 years to life in prison or death.
And he gave me seven years and I was happy. I was fucking happy when I got 7 years. She got two years, usually it's pound for pound, for a year.
So everyone's like, you need to get like two, three years. That's the norm. But everyone pays off the judge, they pay all the prosecution.
These are different class of systems for punishment for the narcotics. So seven years is like two years per kg because I was arrested with 3. It's seven years pretty much a death sentence in that prison.
Jordan Harbinger:  You got the pride versus freedom question. But not a lot of people ever have to -- not a lot of people ever have to deal with this choice or face this choice.
I don't think I would have made the same choice and I don't know many people that would have. Why is this so important to you? You just didn't want to tell these a-holes what they wanted to hear and go free in six and a half years early.
What the hell? Erik Aude:  Because I know me, I know me. I mean no one's ever going to know you better than you.
And I know that if I had pled guilty for this, it would have just hit at me. I would've felt so much shame and eventually I would've probably ended up killing myself, just not being able to look at myself in the mirror anymore.
So I knew that it was going to hurt, but I knew that I needed to go through it in order to save my life.
If you were innocent, then why you plead guilty? Erik Aude:  People were fucking cruel as it is now, with all the evidence in front of them. I wasn't going to make it easier for them.
I was too stubborn. I was too fucking stubborn. I'd already have everything taken away from me. I wasn't going to give them.
This is the only thing I had left and I was going to hold onto it. Jordan Harbinger:  Well, knowing what little I know about you, that totally checks out.
That you are too stubborn to do that. I would not have guessed, I wouldn't have guessed otherwise.
Knowing you here. Okay, so you understand what's going to happen to you. You got your sentence. Some guy now is trying to kill you in prison.
What's going on? Erik Aude:  Just one random day, because there would be a lot of things would set off in prison. When things would go bad, they go bad quick.
Like riots would happen. Not often, often, but not to seldom either. A fight can turn into a brawl could easily turn into the prisoners finally getting together and one group of prisoners, the Indians beaten up the Pakistanis, like any of the Pakistanis fucking hate each other.
So those guys are always going at it. And then it turns into a bunch, clothes being lit on fire, to a guard tower being lit on fire, to all the guards having to retreat back to the front of the prison to remobilize and then the prisoners taken over the prison and then two, three days and everyone trying to settle old scores.
Erik Aude:  So I had people firebombing my cell. I would go back over to the hijackers because the hijackers always backed me up, and the foreigners would have to bond together.
Foreigners being anyone that wasn't Pakistani, the Nigerians, the South Africans, the French and everything.
Like even the Indians are considered foreigners. It's, but the Pakistanis by far outnumber everyone. It is just the way it is. I was walking through the crowd.
All of sudden I feel this super strong pain in my stomach. And I realized this guy was, he had a lighter that he had melted over a piece of metal, so they have a handle.
Erik Aude:  Stuck a knife in my fucking stomach and he was trying to slice it sideways. So I grabbed him by the wrist and I immediately started jabbing this dudes eye out because I don't want him to keep cutting me.
Someone jumped on my back and had a knife in my shoulder and I fell over, and everyone around me, I'm trying to keep this dude. I can't do anything about the guy on my back, but I'm trying to keep this guy's hand from moving around and you know.
And I can't pull it out because now I've been pushed on top of it. So I feel someone coming and I immediately go down expecting someone to kick me in the face.
And it was [Farhaud]  who pulled the guy off my back and the hijacker surrounded me to keep everyone else back.
So I pulled this dudes eyeball out of his skull because I mean, it's survival at that moment. I had to do some mean fucking thing in prison.
Erik Aude:  Haunts me to this day, you know. That absolutely haunt me to this day. I got taken over to Ali's room.
Ali had a little medical kit in his room and we use dental floss and we sewed up my own stomach.
Erik Aude:  Yeah, we stitched, Ali had a thread and needle and well he had, sorry, he had a needle thread, but we put dental floss in.
He used dental floss to stitch myself up and then he cleaned up my back. But when shit like that would go down, that was probably the worst of it.
The closest they got to getting me, the prisoners, when the shit would go down, I've tried to go and hang with the hijackers and we ride it out.
We'd locked the cells outside and a lot of prisoners, who didn't want shit and it'd be part of the nonsense. We'll try to like barricade the cell blocks so that none of the assholes can get in.
And it could be days before the guards got control over the prison again and we would ration out the food amongst ourselves from the food that we had in ourselves and we protect each other.
That would happened a lot. People try to kill me, the guy who tried to kill me one on one. I was in my garden, I had this garden, this back path, and I was always working.
It's like always summer, during the summers, the heat would get for anywhere from to degrees. It's fucking hot. Erik Aude:  You think it's hot here?
No, it's nothing. The heat doesn't bother me here anymore. Over there, it doesn't just get high, gets wet hot because a monsoon season. And the first year I was passing out all the time because the heat was so bad.
Erik Aude:  Oh yeah. But I forced myself to get used to it. And the way I was able to do that is I would go out and jog 25 yards, 64 times just because there was a small little corridor I would run back and forth 64 times and that was roughly a mile.
And I do it between two or sorry, 12 and 1, the hottest part of the day. Erik Aude:  And the reason I was doing that was to make my body temperature go up as much as possible.
There's a couple of reasons because I was always getting in fucking fights with dipshits and the guards, and so I needed my endurance.
Keep in mind during the Summer was absolutely crucial to stay in alive. Also, if I ever felt like there was ever a chance to escape, at least I'd have the endurance to fucking run.
Long distance is my thing. And another thing I was doing was I was trying to get my body used to the heat as much as possible because I was always passing out that first fucking year.
The first fucking year, I was always on death row, so I didn't have the opportunity to run. But when I got taken off of death row, I got put in two cell and there was a small little corner that it can do it.
So all the Pakistanis would be in the shade, just hot sweating and they see dickhead American go out there and start running back and forth. But I just got some great exercise out and now my cell was tolerable, the heat was manageable and I started getting used to the heat and it was because of that running every day that I would do between 12 noon and 1 p.
So as time started going by, when it was hot in the afternoons, no one would ever go out into the yards. They just stay in the shade underneath the fan and sweat and wait for it to cool down before they go out.
And do their prayers at the end of the night or early morning. And so they gave me my time to be out in the garden on my own.
I always had a green thumb. I just I don't know. It gave me something to do to turn something so nasty and awful. I remember the gardens were all messed up that people would throw their trash out there, broken glass.
The ground was so hard from the sun cooking the Earth. But then when monsoon season came, it made the ground soft and I was able to start going and popping all the rocks out of the ground because the whole ground looked like it was pimpled with all these rocks.
And I start popping them out because I found this like this bar, the kind of bar that you would see in walls and everything.
And I was able to start using that, the popping all the rocks and I started making borders and making the ground smooth.
I started buying plants from around the prison and give the guards some cigarettes to bring me some flowers, some trees, and the guards would bring me stuff when I started cleaning up the place and putting all the trash in one spot, some set of people throwing the trash out there and just lighten up pits everywhere.
They started putting it all in one corner. The one guard saw that what I was doing, thought it was cool, started of ordering all the trash taken to the dump at the end of the day rather than throwing there, and it cleaned up the yard, and people started coming out and wanting to hang out there, and people would even use my lawn to dry their clothes with.
I'll make it look good. I had all the sales, I had all the sewage pipes behind all the sales because they had all rusted and shit would come out and everything and that would attract flies.
There'd be millions and millions of flies and maggots and bugs and everything. So I ordered an outside plumber to come in and fix the back of all the cells and this cleaned it up.
And this made it to where the fly problem was a little bit more manageable, set of millions of flies. It was thousands of fly, big fucking difference.
It smelled better. It looked better. And it was a lot cleaner, a lot nicer. So I'm out in this yard working just, that's all I do is just you know, you have a small little tool and I just kept using my wrist to make the ground soft and everything so that it looked good and taking the weeds out.
He had a hat and a beard and everyone's always got beards there, and he had a prison outfit. But he hops the wall and he comes walking towards me.
I don't know if he's bringing me a message or whatnot, but you're also always aware, that you can always tell something's wrong by the way people are through their gestures, and something was wrong with this guy.
I see him coming up. I don't understand what his deal is, but I look in his hand, I see something -- he's holding something in his hand and he starts to run towards me.
So I stood up and I picked up a rock and I threw the rock at him because he was running straight at me and he started swinging around and got really close and I was trying to get the knife, but also I didn't want to get stabbed.
So I had his body between me and the knife and he was like swinging out to the right. And I ended up a snapping his neck and killing him. And that was a no, that wasn't a intended.
Erik Aude:  Oh yeah, man, if there's a hell I'm going there for sure. I mean, I went to jail for shit I didn't do and I Jordan Harbinger:  Well, I don't know if they're going, I wouldn't say that.
I don't know. Erik Aude:  Oh, I never wanted to kill anyone and that happen. Erik Aude:  People died all the time in jail. People hung themselves all the time.
People got killed all the time. It was survival of the fittest over there. It really was. And it sucked. That was literally one of the worst days of my life was having to do that.
You go to jail for one thing and you come up with that shit. Jordan Harbinger:  I think the scariest part of this for me and for my wife and everyone who's watched this documentary, which by the way, if you're not convinced by now to go see this and get this documentary, it's absolutely incredible.
It's one of the best documentaries I've ever seen. The scariest part of this for me was you did your homework.
You called the FBI and you asked. You asked for other people who had done this, you'd been friends with this guy for a really long time.
Even hindsight, I totally understand why you went there and transported leather goods and it seems fine. I myself was an air career when I was younger where you basically take art or some objects and you don't get to check your own bag, but you get to go to that country and you come back.
Who knows what was in some of those packages that I was taking. Sure, it was through a company, but we all know how easy it is to set up a company and say that you're shipping something.
Anybody can do this. Are you less trusting now than you were before? I mean, is this? Erik Aude:  Yes, and you have to be.
You have to be. I still get scammed. I get scammed all the time. I bought into a bunch of restaurants and I've invested in a bunch of businesses that weren't even legit.
I've been invested in movies that had no intention of being made. I guess I had chump on my forehead because I have people hitting me up all the time for money for scams.
Like, Oh my son's in the hospital. There's people are bad people, so you have to always keep yourself up because if you leave yourself open, the wrong kind of people will find a way to get in.
Erik Aude:  Unfortunately, you have to be a trusting. I help out people when I can. I do all my charities, I do a lot of charities. It gives me meaning and purpose to help others out.
I buy coffee. I truly think a large majority of people are in jail for crimes they didn't commit even in our own country.
People caught police did things they didn't do because they're afraid of the consequences or fighting it.
But if I fight it, I'm looking at three to five or longer. I read all the time about people who were arrested at the border for drugs and whatnot.
And I think how many of those people were actually guilty. You want to hope all of them are guilty, but the truth is not because like there was this woman who worked in Mexico, but she lived in Texas and she'd go back and forth over the border all the time.
That was for commute. It was normal. She went straight to a mechanic because you need to get some work done. The mechanic goes, we got a problem. Come here, shows her underneath her a car that there was a fake gas tank under there, pulls it off, sees that there's all these drugs on it.
It's my job to go back and forth to the border. Mechanic found it. They deem her duty. They said she obviously didn't know because while you know, obviously, she doesn't know, she's not reporting herself.
Erik Aude:  But what would have happened if she'd been caught at the border? Christopher August Men's Journal. Los Angeles portal Pakistan portal Biography portal.
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What did you think of the movie?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).