16 Burst results for "Pablo ESCOBAR PABLO"

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

WGR 550 Sports Radio

05:51 min | 15 hrs ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

"With razor Today can only do an hour van it coming up 11 to 12. We're going to record that one, and we'll also send it out to everybody. S you can check it out and you look forward to chatting with Thomas lot, a lot of fun things to discuss his career future. What's he doing? What's he doing after But rob raise leaving us, so I I wanted to just throw something at you. That was kind of funny here that I read. Hold on a sec. Um Where is it? Okay. I lost it. Hold on. 4.8 billion people. Own mobile phones. Where is 4.2 billion? On a toothbrush. About that fact. Mm. Interesting, isn't it? No. But here's what I wanted to read you. That was just my stall tactic right there. Pablo Escobar. Pablo Escobar would cheat while playing monopoly with this family. By hiding extra money where every plan to sit. I had money everywhere. And they still looking for all the money. Yeah, they say rat 68 like a $2 billion worth of his money or something there. It's amazing, but I guess That leads me to go to a bigger question. Have you ever played cards with anybody on the team? That ever you ever need anyone ever get caught cheating? They all cheat. You knew you know who they always had to keep it on with Peter Sobota. Meet used to be the guy that had the target on its head all the time. In every trick, it would be a fight. With Pete and somebody because he was doing something he didn't like. Yep. I've kind of a drag me almost ripped Dave Hannan's head off on the flight One tank. Oh, my God. It got bad. You know what the title games were like that the bag was like they don't need nobody even ate. It is ran and got to the current pain and start the plan. But these guys were serious play Howard, Chuck and all those guys and hand her and Wayne Presley and Red and oh, my goodness. They got into it, and they played hard and they played long. But they'd be finished fighting for Two minutes and then they sit down in the high fiving each other five minutes later, because somebody won a big hand or something like that way with a lot of review just said you. You caught a guy cheating once. Yeah, I got a kind of guy cheating in Montreal once. Not going to say his name, but well, I wouldn't want you and You're doing never played with the guy again. I just kind of got to the point where I wanted to make sure that when I did it play that he wasn't in the game. Interesting that Interesting to look at him differently from that point on Yep. Like as a teammate. Like a little little bit, You know, you know, Listen, I mean, maybe not as a teammate, and you know, he was a good guy. I had no problems with this man. He was He was actually a very nice guy. I think you just kind of like, you know, you got some of those guys in the back of the plane. They lose a little bit of money. You know, they start to panic a little bit. And you know, they make some bad bad decisions, you know, and You know, I didn't. I didn't. I didn't hold it against them. I didn't know where you playing forgets a name of the taxes. Hold them. So how did he How did he cheat? Give me this. Uh so everybody, everybody deals, obviously when it's their turn right? Yeah, right. And, uh, you know, I I You know why I caught him, Uh, you know, slipping. Ah, slipping a certain card to himself, and, uh, you know, stuff like that, you know, Listen, I mean, just stuff that is completely unacceptable when you're playing. Ah, you know, gentleman's game and, uh, we're paying. We're playing for money, too. And, uh, there's nothing wrong with doing that. If you're playing you cur, and you turn the jack up every time when you're dealing. That's Skill. There's only four cards left of find that, Jack. You could you could. You could. No problem. I I You know if you could turn the jacket nuclear every time when you deal here's to know and not get caught. Here's to you. Texas Hold'em. It was a guy that used to do radio because then you could have a teammate. So it's too. It's too onto its not one on seven or eight. You know what I mean? You're cheating in the best debut here that used to be radio. Okay. Miller. Dave Miller. I don't Yeah, sure. Yeah, Yeah, yeah. Yeah, I did made trip, every road trip. He getting his little meal, money thing or something, And then he'd go in the back of the plane. He'd sit down for five minutes. He'd lose it and then walked back up to the two its seat. After borrow money from everybody the rest of trip just so he could eat. Ways. You just love and come back, Did it sit down? He no longer 5 to 10 minutes and be done and have to go back up and sit down to the seat. And that was their kind of little gravy train every road trip. That was That was how they started to the fund. That was their play my out. Speaking of play money, Thomas van and coming up next and look forward to having him on And you know, I love playing with this guy. Awesome Teammate. And ah Let's find out what he's doing to confirm Some of those stories do the some funny stories we told the start of the show. Will recap in with him and Go from there Razor. Thanks, man. Thanks for your time to be. Oh, a lot of fun. Have a good one this time. Yeah, thanks. We'll talk to you soon, Rob Very good stuff. But Andrew Peters Craig Reveille will return with Thomas Vanik again. As I said, we'll record it on the zoom and well What you see Thomas, and we'll talk to him What he's up to. We'll be right back. Thomas.

Thomas Pablo Escobar Dave Miller Dave Hannan rob Peter Sobota Thomas van Wayne Presley Montreal Pete Andrew Peters Jack Texas Thomas Vanik Howard Chuck Craig Reveille
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves

Travel with Rick Steves

05:05 min | Last month

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves

"For for hikes in this nature reserve. Yeah. So the neighborhood that Pablo built I mean now it's called Barrio Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar's, but it was originally called million sin to a jury US medicine without shantytowns and the idea was he was really trying to improve his image in the country and he built about three hundred and sixty six humble homes in this neighborhood for people who are down on their locker many of them were homeless and actually living in a garbage dump area and in that region and you talk about street art they're. So there's a number of murals celebrating Pablo Escobar say that most Colombians despised Pablo Escobar and everything he stood for. However in this little neighborhood and I met some of them. There are people who still revere him as quite a small minority of Colombians I would say, but you see mural several murals right in this borrow Pablo Escobar which depicting El Patron, the hero, the Robin Hood that you're talking about in and some of those people, and there are some young hustlers there who are very interesting entrepreneurs. One of them has created which you'll find in in. The middle of this neighborhood is a Pablo Escobar Memories Museum. Now, there was another Pablo Escobar Museum. That was run by Pablo's brother, which was actually shut down and it wasn't in this neighborhood with the government closed that one down. This one is sort of a homemade sort of museum that some young hustlers in the neighborhood of made, and they also sell visits to the US through some of the homes where you can tour the homes and. It's kind of it's bizarre but yeah. Travel writer Dave seminars our guest today on travel with Rick Steves we're exploring how Medine Columbia the city of eternal spring has become an eco-friendly and entrepreneurial travel destination that's ideal for families Dave includes dispatches from the margins of the Americas in his book breakfast with polygamous. His website is Dave Seminar Dot. com our phone number's eight, seven, seven, three, three, three, seven, four to five Kristen's Colin from Camarillo in California. Kristen. Thanks for your call. Hi, my husband, and I visited many in two thousand and eleven as part of a broader trip to. South America. And I just want to encourage as many people to travel to Colombia and met een as possible because we nearly skipped met Medellin. Until we met a local from it. I ain't in the nearby town of Guadalupe and she was horrified that we would miss out on her hometown. Of course you know we've heard all the horror stories. It was the most dangerous city in the world. So we were nervous but we went and took the usual big city precautions and we had an excellent time. We actually encountered many Colombian who seem frustrated with their status as dangerous city or the narco-tourism. So many cab drivers or shopkeepers would say, please are you having fun? Please tell your friends come visit Columbia we are safe and I haven't and I rave about Colombia to say. You know I had the same fear ahead to overcome and as I mentioned my son decided to live there. He invites his friends down there all the time with sort of evangelical fervor to let them know that Colombia's a great place to travel in and as been expanding to us the whole s Pablo Escobar thing is is now kind of old news part of tourism. Yes I would agree with that and I I told the stories of growing up in Medellin under when he was you know under I, guess in charge of that area and they were not good stories. So a lot of Colombians some. Positive Memories of Pablo, Escobar and what he's done for some of the communities. But there was also a lot of people that we spoke with that did not have that positive association. Kristen. I absolutely, right. If people are dreaming of going to Columbia, they should remember that they should not let the old image as a city that was fraught with drug violence to get in the way of making their travel dreams come true. Thanks for your call Kristen. You. Traveled Rick Steves who've been talking with Dave seminar in his book is Breakfast with. You wouldn't guess from the title, but it's a collection of fascinating essays from traveling all across the Americas in one of the chapters features met in. The city in Columbia Dave. What's final little travel tip. You give us for those of us who are going into this part of Colombia. Colombia's an amazing country, but don't just go to the big cities. Two of my favorite small towns are via delay vote, which is near Bogus aw, and then if you're going to a great jumping off point to that is a town called Hardine, which means garden and Spanish hardiness about two and a half to three hours south of Medellin's with the good side trip from there. The roads are absolutely awful. They're catastrophic but you're going through the Columbia that you saw in Romancing the stone and jewel of the Nile the sort of Columbia the jungles that you dream about in the town itself is spectacular what I want. To close with this. This is the almost one of the most perfect townsquare. She'll find anywhere in Latin America Big Beautiful Cathedral in the middle of the square bands playing outside the entire square is filled with cafes and restaurants in the entire town comes out every evening after dinner to socialize and to sit that should children are playing soccer in the square Giardina the town right harding and gene okay. Harding compliment your trip to Medine with a side trip to Hardin.

Barrio Pablo Escobar Pablo Esc Pablo Escobar Memories Museum Pablo Escobar Museum Pablo Escobar Colombia Columbia Kristen Medellin Rick Steves Dave US Americas Medine Columbia South America Robin Hood Guadalupe Latin America Big Beautiful Ca harding California
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves

Travel with Rick Steves

05:05 min | Last month

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves

"For for hikes in this nature reserve. Yeah. So the neighborhood that Pablo built I mean now it's called Barrio Pablo Escobar, Pablo Escobar's. But it was originally called million sin to a jury US medicine without shantytowns and the idea was he was really trying to improve his image in the country and he built about three hundred and sixty six humble homes in this neighborhood for people who are down on their locker many of them were homeless and actually living in a garbage dump area and in that region and you talk about street art they're. So there's a number of murals celebrating Pablo. Escobar would say that most Colombians despised Pablo, Escobar and everything he stood for. However in this little neighborhood and I met some of them. There are people who still revere him as quite a small minority of Colombians I would say, but you see mural several murals right in this borrow Pablo Escobar. Depicting. El Patron the hero, the Robin Hood that you're talking about in and some of those people, and there are some young hustlers there who are very interesting entrepreneurs. One of them has created, which you'll find in in the middle of this neighborhood is a Pablo Escobar memories. Museum now there was another Pablo Escobar Museum that was run by Pablo's brother, which was actually shut down and it wasn't in this neighborhood with the government closed that one down. This one is sort of a homemade sort of museum that some young hustlers in the neighborhood of made, and they also sell visits to the US through some of the homes where you can tour the homes and. It's kind of it's bizarre but yeah. Travel writer, Dave seminars, our guest today on travel with Rick Steves. We're exploring how Medine Columbia. The city of eternal spring has become an eco-friendly and entrepreneurial travel destination that's ideal for families. Dave includes dispatches from the margins of the Americas in his book breakfast with polygamous his website is Dave Seminar Dot Com our phone number's eight, seven, seven, three, three, three, seven, four to five. Kristen's Colin from Camarillo in California Kristen. Thanks for your call. Hi My husband and I visited many in two thousand and eleven as part of a broader trip to South America. And I just want to encourage as many people to travel to Colombia and met een as possible because we nearly skipped met Medellin. Until we met a local from it, I ain't in the nearby town of Guadalupe and she was horrified that we would miss out on her hometown. Of course you know we've heard all the horror stories. It was the most dangerous city in the world. So we were nervous but we went and took the usual big city precautions and we had an excellent time. We actually encountered many Colombian who seem frustrated with their status as dangerous city or the narco-tourism. Any cab drivers or shopkeepers would say, please are you having fun? Please tell your friends come visit. Columbia. We are safe and I haven't, and I rave about Colombia to say. You know I had the same fear ahead to overcome and as I mentioned my son decided to live there. He invites his friends down there all the time with sort of evangelical fervor to let them know that. Colombia's a great place to travel in. As. been expanding to us the whole s Pablo Escobar thing is is now kind of old news part of tourism. Yes I would agree with that and I i. She also told the stories of growing up in. Medellin. Under when he was, you know under I guess in charge of that area and they were not good stories. So a lot of Colombians some do have positive memories of Pablo Escobar and what he's done for some of the communities, but there was also. A lot of people that we spoke with that did not have that positive association Kristen. I. Absolutely Right. If people are dreaming of going to Columbia, they should remember that they should not let the old image as a city that was fraught with drug violence to get in the way of making their travel dreams come. True. Thanks for your call Kristen. Thank you. Traveled Rick Steves who've been talking with Dave seminar in his book is Breakfast with You wouldn't guess from the title, but it's a collection of fascinating essays from traveling all across the Americas in one of the chapters features met in. The city in Columbia Dave what's final little travel tip you give us for those of us who are going into this part of Colombia. Colombia's an amazing country, but don't just go to the big cities. Two of my favorite small towns are via delay about which is near bogus aw, and then if you're going to a great jumping off point to that is a town called Hardine, which means garden and Spanish hardiness about two and a half to three hours south of Medellin's with the good side trip from there the roads are absolutely awful they're catastrophic but you're going through the Columbia that you saw in romancing the stone and jewel of the Nile the sort of Columbia, the jungles that you dream about in the town itself is spectacular what I? Want to close with this. This is the almost one of the most perfect townsquare she'll find anywhere in. Latin America Big Beautiful Cathedral in the middle of the square bands playing outside the entire square is filled with cafes and restaurants in the entire town comes out every evening after dinner to socialize and to sit that should children are playing soccer in the square Giardina, the town, right harding and gene. Okay. Harding compliment your trip to Medine with a side trip to Hardin.

Barrio Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar Museum Colombia Medellin Dave Kristen Columbia Rick Steves US Medine Columbia Americas Robin Hood South America Guadalupe harding Big Beautiful Cathedral soccer
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves

Travel with Rick Steves

07:26 min | Last month

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves

"Let's open today's travel with Rick Steves travel writer Dave Seminar. . He took his whole family to many in Columbia which used to have a reputation as the headquarters for a dangerous drug cartel. . Our interview was recorded just before the global lockdowns kicked in. . Hey. . Thanks for having me on the show wreck. . So you went to Medigene I, mean , the image of Medina's like scariest a generation ago is one of the most dangerous cities on the planet. . That's right. . But but it certainly isn't any longer. . I mean these days the murder rate in Medellin is lower than New Orleans Saint, Louis , Chicago and several other cities as well. . It's an amazing turnaround and. . Tourism. . Is a booming part of the economy I was just there. . My son loves it so much. . He bought a condo there and I was there for years <hes> this last year with him and we were standing on his balcony and and everybody was blown up fireworks and <hes>. . My son had a Colombian friend there with him and and we were talking about. It . and when the Colombians see those fireworks, , they remember in the days of Pablo. Escobar. . . That's what they would explode when they made a deal in the United States with the <hes> with the drug trade they're not making deals with the drug trade anymore with the Pablo Escobar <hes> outfit that's just celebrating. . So they've gone from supplying America's cocaine habit to actually building A. . City on live biting entrepreneurs. . That's true. They . I Columbia is still does produce eighty percent of the cocaine I mean to be frank. . However look I went there with my ten and twelve year old sons and my wife, and , I would never take them to a place that I thought was too dangerous. . So I really consulted with a lot of different people <hes> before. . Going, there, , , however, , my parents and several other people said, , Columbia. . You're taking your sons to Columbia you nuts but I did my research and I talked to enough people who had had great experiences there that I felt comfortable doing it and we spent two weeks traveling all around the country and I felt very safe. . The whole time tell us about the <hes> public tour. . It was interesting. . You know my wife said Pablo Escobar to are you sure that that's appropriate for our sons who are ten and twelve years old side I called one of the tour companies that had good reviews on trip advisor and he said Oh yes our tour is good for children aged six and up said really okay. . Well, let's , do it. . We thought <hes> maybe we can teach them. . Okay. . He's a bad guy you know here's the. . Evils of drugs and teach them a little bit about why the drug violence in and I thought maybe they a lot of it might go over their head but I thought well, they'll , learn something. . Let's do it but you go through a you goes through your neighborhood community thirteen, , which is now trendy. . It's filled with street art and is just a festival of good living not good living. . It's still a poor area but a festival of happiness. . Community Thirteen is sort of an interesting area I've I've found it to be one of the more disappointing stops to be honest with you on the tour I mean, , it doesn't really have much to do with Pablo Escobar although it was a neighborhood that was wracked by gang violence, , and then in two thousand eleven, , the government installed a series of escalators there the idea was. . Allowing people to be able to move safely through the community, , get from their hilltop neighborhoods down to where jobs and transportation and things of that are. . But when I was there in July about the experience maybe if you traveled at a different time of year, you , might have an off more authentic experience, , but it was absolutely full of tourists which really shocked me because here is. . Sort of an impoverished neighborhood that has all credit to them. . I. . Think it's wonderful. . They found a way to turn the violence of the neighborhood into a marketable commodity, but , it was absolutely crawling with tourists and I sort of felt like, , wow I really don't like going to places that are too full of tourists. . So for me, , it fell a little bit flat to be. . Quite honest. . But maybe if I visited another time of year, , I would have I would have liked more. . No, , I don't think. . So I mean I was there in the winter but to me, , it was a former <hes> violence ridden gang ridden community that now is a kind of a tourist trap and it just like an amusement pier in San Francisco, , almost or something like that. . And what was really fun was the street art I mean, , the street art was like it's like going through an art gallery and it's all this edgy colorful tropical kind of street art and you've got it all together by escalators I can imagine before those escalators came you know ten years ago you would have <hes> desperately poor people and <hes>. . You'd have the intimidation of the gangs and all of that and and the high murder rate and today there's there's not a hint of that and the escalators let people connect and I think you know the way Columbia has invested in its infrastructure has given poor. . Barrios the confidence and the feeling that this is progress and changes possible and and one thing great about going to Medine is you write these cable cars because the city is in a very mountainous area and the poorest communities are pushed way up the mountain sides. . But these cable cars, , they're just like <hes> cable cars had a ski resort. . They connect the people in the poor neighborhoods with the good jobs and the good shopping and the good entertainment down in the valley floor and writing these cable cars was just a kind of a celebration of community to me what was your experience on those cable cars? ? Well I love the cable cars just like you know I took the cable cars up to the park. . RV. . which is it's a long ride as interesting things that you take two different sets of cable cars. . You can take one set of cable cars, , which sort of goes through some of the rough hillside neighborhoods, , and that one is actually fairly quite cheap to go through and actually when you're. . On that first cable car, , you're actually getting ordinary people who live in those <hes> neighborhoods coming on and off of your Gondola but then to go on the second. . Gondola. . which takes all the way up the mountain up to the park RV, , which is just fantastic and I do recommend that that significantly more expensive so that that second cable you know Gondola is more for tourists in it's it. . Would be too expensive for people who live in the humble neighborhoods. . But as a traveler, , it's worth it's worth it to do both at the lower part words the transportation for the community you you get a sense of the community and you get to talk to people. . It's Kinda cool because you're floating above all of these barriers and then after the top city, , stop you sort of plateauing you. . Go across this amazing lush forest in a giant National Park and they're the only people still on the cable cars are tourists who can afford that but you get to the terminal point way in the middle of the park and I think the locals will come in there by bus, , which would be much cheaper because it is a a wonderful jumping off point for for hikes in this nature reserve. . Yeah. . So the neighborhood that <hes> Pablo built I mean now it's called Barrio Pablo Escobar, , Pablo Escobar's. . But it was originally called million sin to a jury US medicine without shantytowns and the idea was he was really trying to improve his image in the country and he built about three hundred and sixty six humble homes in this neighborhood for people who are down on their locker many of them were homeless and actually living in a garbage dump area and in that region and you talk about street art they're. . So there's a number of <hes> murals celebrating Pablo. . Escobar would say that most Colombians despised Pablo, Escobar , and everything he stood for. . However in this little neighborhood and I met some of them. . There are people who still revere him as quite a small minority of Colombians I would say, but , you see mural several murals right in this borrow Pablo Escobar. . Depicting. . El Patron the hero, , the Robin Hood that you're talking about in and some of those people, , and there are some young hustlers there who are very interesting entrepreneurs. . One of them has created, , which you'll find in in the middle of this neighborhood is a Pablo Escobar memories. . Museum now there was another Pablo Escobar Museum that was run by Pablo's brother, , which was actually shut down and it wasn't in this neighborhood with the government closed that one down. . This one is sort of a homemade sort of museum that some young hustlers in the neighborhood of made, , and they also sell visits to the US through some of the homes where you can tour the homes and. . It's kind of it's bizarre but yeah. .

Columbia Pablo Escobar Rick Steves Gloria steinem David McCullough America Dave Seminar writer cocaine murder Europe India USA. Latin America United States Medina Medellin National Park San Francisco Barrios
Traveling To Medellin

Travel with Rick Steves

07:26 min | Last month

Traveling To Medellin

"Let's open today's travel with Rick Steves travel writer Dave Seminar. He took his whole family to many in Columbia which used to have a reputation as the headquarters for a dangerous drug cartel. Our interview was recorded just before the global lockdowns kicked in. Hey. Thanks for having me on the show wreck. So you went to Medigene I, mean the image of Medina's like scariest a generation ago is one of the most dangerous cities on the planet. That's right. But but it certainly isn't any longer. I mean these days the murder rate in Medellin is lower than New Orleans Saint, Louis Chicago and several other cities as well. It's an amazing turnaround and. Tourism. Is a booming part of the economy I was just there. My son loves it so much. He bought a condo there and I was there for years this last year with him and we were standing on his balcony and and everybody was blown up fireworks and My son had a Colombian friend there with him and and we were talking about. It and when the Colombians see those fireworks, they remember in the days of Pablo. Escobar. That's what they would explode when they made a deal in the United States with the with the drug trade they're not making deals with the drug trade anymore with the Pablo Escobar outfit that's just celebrating. So they've gone from supplying America's cocaine habit to actually building A. City on live biting entrepreneurs. That's true. They I Columbia is still does produce eighty percent of the cocaine I mean to be frank. However look I went there with my ten and twelve year old sons and my wife, and I would never take them to a place that I thought was too dangerous. So I really consulted with a lot of different people before. Going, there, however, my parents and several other people said, Columbia. You're taking your sons to Columbia you nuts but I did my research and I talked to enough people who had had great experiences there that I felt comfortable doing it and we spent two weeks traveling all around the country and I felt very safe. The whole time tell us about the public tour. It was interesting. You know my wife said Pablo Escobar to are you sure that that's appropriate for our sons who are ten and twelve years old side I called one of the tour companies that had good reviews on trip advisor and he said Oh yes our tour is good for children aged six and up said really okay. Well, let's do it. We thought maybe we can teach them. Okay. He's a bad guy you know here's the. Evils of drugs and teach them a little bit about why the drug violence in and I thought maybe they a lot of it might go over their head but I thought well, they'll learn something. Let's do it but you go through a you goes through your neighborhood community thirteen, which is now trendy. It's filled with street art and is just a festival of good living not good living. It's still a poor area but a festival of happiness. Community Thirteen is sort of an interesting area I've I've found it to be one of the more disappointing stops to be honest with you on the tour I mean, it doesn't really have much to do with Pablo Escobar although it was a neighborhood that was wracked by gang violence, and then in two thousand eleven, the government installed a series of escalators there the idea was. Allowing people to be able to move safely through the community, get from their hilltop neighborhoods down to where jobs and transportation and things of that are. But when I was there in July about the experience maybe if you traveled at a different time of year, you might have an off more authentic experience, but it was absolutely full of tourists which really shocked me because here is. Sort of an impoverished neighborhood that has all credit to them. I. Think it's wonderful. They found a way to turn the violence of the neighborhood into a marketable commodity, but it was absolutely crawling with tourists and I sort of felt like, wow I really don't like going to places that are too full of tourists. So for me, it fell a little bit flat to be. Quite honest. But maybe if I visited another time of year, I would have I would have liked more. No, I don't think. So I mean I was there in the winter but to me, it was a former violence ridden gang ridden community that now is a kind of a tourist trap and it just like an amusement pier in San Francisco, almost or something like that. And what was really fun was the street art I mean, the street art was like it's like going through an art gallery and it's all this edgy colorful tropical kind of street art and you've got it all together by escalators I can imagine before those escalators came you know ten years ago you would have desperately poor people and You'd have the intimidation of the gangs and all of that and and the high murder rate and today there's there's not a hint of that and the escalators let people connect and I think you know the way Columbia has invested in its infrastructure has given poor. Barrios the confidence and the feeling that this is progress and changes possible and and one thing great about going to Medine is you write these cable cars because the city is in a very mountainous area and the poorest communities are pushed way up the mountain sides. But these cable cars, they're just like cable cars had a ski resort. They connect the people in the poor neighborhoods with the good jobs and the good shopping and the good entertainment down in the valley floor and writing these cable cars was just a kind of a celebration of community to me what was your experience on those cable cars? Well I love the cable cars just like you know I took the cable cars up to the park. RV. which is it's a long ride as interesting things that you take two different sets of cable cars. You can take one set of cable cars, which sort of goes through some of the rough hillside neighborhoods, and that one is actually fairly quite cheap to go through and actually when you're. On that first cable car, you're actually getting ordinary people who live in those neighborhoods coming on and off of your Gondola but then to go on the second. Gondola. which takes all the way up the mountain up to the park RV, which is just fantastic and I do recommend that that significantly more expensive so that that second cable you know Gondola is more for tourists in it's it. Would be too expensive for people who live in the humble neighborhoods. But as a traveler, it's worth it's worth it to do both at the lower part words the transportation for the community you you get a sense of the community and you get to talk to people. It's Kinda cool because you're floating above all of these barriers and then after the top city, stop you sort of plateauing you. Go across this amazing lush forest in a giant National Park and they're the only people still on the cable cars are tourists who can afford that but you get to the terminal point way in the middle of the park and I think the locals will come in there by bus, which would be much cheaper because it is a a wonderful jumping off point for for hikes in this nature reserve. Yeah. So the neighborhood that Pablo built I mean now it's called Barrio Pablo Escobar, Pablo Escobar's. But it was originally called million sin to a jury US medicine without shantytowns and the idea was he was really trying to improve his image in the country and he built about three hundred and sixty six humble homes in this neighborhood for people who are down on their locker many of them were homeless and actually living in a garbage dump area and in that region and you talk about street art they're. So there's a number of murals celebrating Pablo. Escobar would say that most Colombians despised Pablo, Escobar and everything he stood for. However in this little neighborhood and I met some of them. There are people who still revere him as quite a small minority of Colombians I would say, but you see mural several murals right in this borrow Pablo Escobar. Depicting. El Patron the hero, the Robin Hood that you're talking about in and some of those people, and there are some young hustlers there who are very interesting entrepreneurs. One of them has created, which you'll find in in the middle of this neighborhood is a Pablo Escobar memories. Museum now there was another Pablo Escobar Museum that was run by Pablo's brother, which was actually shut down and it wasn't in this neighborhood with the government closed that one down. This one is sort of a homemade sort of museum that some young hustlers in the neighborhood of made, and they also sell visits to the US through some of the homes where you can tour the homes and. It's kind of it's bizarre but yeah.

Barrio Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar Museum Columbia United States Murder Rick Steves Medina Cocaine Robin Hood Dave Seminar Writer Medellin America San Francisco New Orleans Saint Barrios A. City National Park
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Chicago Dog Walk

Chicago Dog Walk

03:35 min | 2 months ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Chicago Dog Walk

"It's like we would have a lot more support for that. If we could also say that this is where the forefront of the war on drugs. So they want to see I found out. There like all right bury. You can. And Berries promising them. He's promising them Escobar. Even though he had never met him he came up with this alias called the different contact pretended to be this pilot who wanted to be involved. Hey, I got your number through whatever and then he flies to. Columbia initially has a fucking meeting with everyone all the people all the head of the Medellin cartel and use the I D E A, informant. See Pablo Escobar face to face. So, this fucking guy seal. Gordo. As the first guy to sit down across the table from Pablo Escobar. So he goes on this mission. like the biggest one yet because now he's has a false identity because no one's ever seen him. So he's able to pull this off. And Pablo really wanted to the eighty four Olympics ran l. a., and so there's a lot of demand for cocaine ahead of that. So he wanted to get the he set seal agreed to fly fifteen thousand kilograms out of Nicaragua to get that into United States before the Olympics. And for somehow some way they didn't tell the people in Nicaragua that the shipment was coming the shot the plane down. So so here comes berry seal posing as this other guy he's bought the land get shot down get thrown in jail and Nicaragua Pablo gets out and then he like the CIA and the da I, find out what the fuck is going on the ship them back to the United States and they're like, okay. Now. You have to do this again, but you're gonNA have these secret cameras on port to. And so he works out pretty much using. Cameras, I'm GonNa get busted this and that and so he but it's like, all right we'll find you're to jail. Fuck. So he agrees to do it and gets there and he flies in and Nicaragua and who's waiting for him. Pablo Escobar Pablo fucking Escobar, and he's got these cameras on his plane and they start malfunctioning and they're being like fucking loud. So he was like Oh shit. So you like revs the engine to drown out the sound of the functioning camera but he net. So Pablo Escobar is not just overseeing it. He seen like loading duffel bags of coke onto this plane caught on camera. So it's like 'cause he could always have you know varying degrees of deniability. Before that now, just like a year in Nicaragua load in this on a military base in a garage. So it's like This is we got this guy. We got Pablo officially dead to rights in Nicaragua. On on a government military base loading drugs like we got him crazy. He's loading the bags himself loading. Yeah. I can't as a man of the people there is no bigger time. You Shit your pants fucking cameras on Pablo Escobar and they're fucking beeping in malfunction can't even. Feel like what a fucking mission? Yeah and At that point got away with it like no caught them there because you would think like what the fuck is that what's that sort making Let's check it out fucking camera. Let's kill this guy right here didn't happen revs the engines drowns out the sound flies off, takes off without any problems because now Pablo's there because the last mission been fucked because they shot it down. So he's like I got to have my own take care of myself..

Pablo Escobar Pablo Pablo Escobar Nicaragua Medellin Columbia Gordo Olympics United States CIA cocaine l. a.
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Q95

Q95

06:17 min | 10 months ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Q95

"Very proud of you Russell Spanish I don't one of them didn't get you the nipple rings that is supported I gave the mom yeah yeah if your plea donkey basketball I only no but that sounds filthy it's actually not all the animals are yeah you're right the animals are filthy and smell bad and there is a bad mood well there has labeled basketball where you're actually playing bass both don't yes it it's a thing we've done for some fundraisers and was ace and I also played Donkey softail I remember correctly you you don't have to be on the donkey at all times but in order to shoot a basket and make it you have to be a donkey and yaks sometimes have to drag the doggies across the yeah they don't care for they don't know they're playing basketball right and yeah there and everywhere is is yeah a lot of I mean a lot of P. a lot of a lot of donkeys yeah and then I played Hippel basketball one digit it was great as winner take all all yeah one of mine I try to make that would later is that the most dangerous animals in Africa and yet yeah and the the best hippo story is that there's a what is it two hundred of them in a river in a South America that don't belong there yeah because of Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar brought him over yeah now there's a concern that they're going to ruin their ecosystems so I said why don't we get two hundred hunters and say here here's your license go yourself a hippo they were taken okay yeah Josh before you bet bye into that cheese burger it's okay that these these couples are gonna rule or an eight I have a burger no I'm gonna kill of que Han grow up order to kill him let's see the yeah I mean let's do something there has to be there has to be a wrestler that has a hippo burger but it's not really made on his because we we can't get hippos I well we don't either it's not readily available if you think it's like a delicacy I guess he be pretty chewy yeah they're protected a locale there is a double letter no rhinos are the ones that are that's a simple right to okay I think there are plenty of yesterday's okay so hippo lighters you missed I was alley do we have any romantic letters to get to absolutely dear Allie I am in a fight with my boyfriend because he wrote Happy Birthday beautiful other girls Instagram he says I'm overreacting but when you're in a relationship you should not be calling other girls beautiful and in fact he didn't even need it wish her Happy Birthday at all since they're only online friends why do we need to explain stuff like this two guys why did she is so upset about it isn't that big a deal it's okay to say happy birthday he did need is a beautiful that's weird maybe she's beautiful they will then go be with her oh my god well this escalated very quickly have some trust issues and it's vicinity that flaunting his love for every woman that is because you had a birthday I've I've been with My Girl friend one of her friends walked up and SO you look really beautiful yeah that's fine okay well why don't you just sleep point yeah I think you were right to tellement bothered you now get over yeah no joke I think it's our every day although it is the fact that it's an internal the fact that it's online and social media fan that aired maybe she has a point I yes yeah I think it's different than what time saying if you're just saying to a friend in front your girlfriend you if you're right tonight yeah yeah that's very different than someone online that you don't really know kinda like Hey beautiful do pretension yellow it'll little flirty it is forty yeah she didn't care for and did we determine was thing you were saying number made but tonight oops maybe I should bring yeah if I should never mind I'll talk to the doctor of love let never happened I never thought I could not yeah he was talking to you and I don't know I think it was actually you but that's all yeah well this talk about was getting us cell let's go to the next letter okay air alley my boys and refuses to just have plain sex and instead it was wants to be acrobatic standing and standard that standing on tables standing comma on tables counters etcetera it may be sexy in theory but it's never comfortable are fun why can't kick why is it that guys can't just get into a soft bed what is this missionary impossible well worth it just impossible we all know where this is coming from porn yeah he's watched a lot of porn he wants to do what's happening in the port yeah why because he thinks that's what it's supposed to be like really I'm ready young so distressed he should get in and out to be careful that I don't fall over into this I sauce lease knife it's lying on the but there's a way to get him into the bedroom it needs to be he so I think what she's look she's missing a lack of intimacy is what's happening here it's more of a yeah also the physical comfort right it's hard to huddle with them on the fire escape yeah here's what you do and I'm gonna put this delicately as I can grab him and I mean yeah I know email abdomen and pull him and like a boy and pulled him into the bedroom what you make of that a probably not even made it because second round yeah or you can give you know depending on what you're willing to you get down on your hands and knees and crawled into the better go follow me just something sexy to lower him into the bedroom or how long they've been dating does it say now now and now I wonder maybe you're right maybe this is a new relationship I would assume I would his sounds like a weird to me I say double there's also that up I agree with I mean you've already before he bent over backwards for.

basketball
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

MSNBC Morning Joe

03:41 min | 1 year ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

"We know how Donald Trump thinks he does not want. This blight on his resumes haven't been impeached president of the United States. But it could come as early as next week. It could and I think that's an important thing to remember here is that as much as strategist around the president. Republicans have rallied to his defence. Even think that being peaches not necessarily the worst political thing that could happen to him. He doesn't want this. He knows if the first line of his obituary ready to become his political obituary. Become the third president impeach- which is why he is is still is so angry and flailing about this process underscored purchase said absolutely right. The Durham Statement. Amy Here is very reminiscent of what bar did in that letter. That frame the Muller report before its release to try to shape the public narrative before we will actually read the document and went insisted through it and realize that it was actually far more damaging than the attorney general portrayed and I think you're also saying this in the calculation going into the potential Senate the trial where the president and the White House wants to make it a spectacle they wanna have it a really a public event they want to have his defenders out there really exonerating him even trying to call Joe Biden. Hunter Biden the others while Mitch. McConnell is made very clear that he doesn't want anything to do with that Washington Post in particular had a story yesterday where he was quoted as saying that'd be mutually assured destruction if they have witnesses has come up to the Senate trial he wants to move this as quickly as possible. Hopefully just a couple of weeks in January and also Willie and Joe. I'd also like to note that I think it could. Perhaps we need an inspector general or Congressional investigation into the Garrett Cole signing which I know you guys yesterday this storm take this. This feels like something that frankly is a matter of such national significance that the The Washington needs to step. I thought you were free marketers. It's a great country. The Washington Step Adam Smith's daily when during the during the steroid crisis and you had a lot of steroid-free that were brought in Capitol Hill. The testify this is. I put it again in between there. The one thousand nine hundred nineteen black sox scandal. Willie I yeah I really. I hope you will say national television today that you will not support the New York Yankees because never used to support a team that is willing link to just by their way series so it M- It makes us sad. This is this is the Bloomberg equivalent equivalent of you know we got. We got kids right now. Jonathan will tell you playing pepper just in the backyard in Boston. They're playing some papper. Whatever it takes to win but this is so unbecoming for you and all the Yankee fans we disavow the New York Yankees today never in my life spread this money around like Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar running the cartel? The Red Sox gave up the moral high ground along time ago with the payroll they have but as you talked about the steroids I had passing through my mind the late great Senator Kennedy Tell You about Sammy Soocer. Her and Mike McClure sitting before him in those thing is though I mean the senators defense. Sammy Sosa couldn't pronounce his own name during those hearings and for how English for about twenty five thirty minutes Joie thank you for being on this morning. Everyone Steve. You've khaki here. We have heard explosive testimony from key witnesses in the public impeachment hearings. So what's next. As the case for Impeachment Ben made the President Count on Republicans support in a Senate trial. And how would it affect the twenty twenty election..

president Donald Trump New York Yankees Senate Republicans Joe Biden Washington Red Sox Willie McConnell Hunter Biden Sammy Sosa United States sox Pablo Escobar Durham Washington Post Sammy Soocer Garrett Cole Amy
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

10:53 min | 1 year ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Hello I'm looking back use CNET's show Casey day sitting in for ash net revenue big amps dean slash Bill Clinton seductive power portrait discussion there off the air yeah there's a few other things just to recap here thirty eight minutes that would be the time frame from which a four chan reported the death of that scene was posted band then before Aaron conter ski an ABC news broke the actual story so the question becomes will how to get on there there was a report of the the time frame on it's a little broader than people give it credit for that there was some some might not so nice noises coming out of interesting cell the day of and DOT whether it was quote unquote cry for help or what we don't really know more than that yeah a lot a little not get your little nuggets there so the theories that run the gamut I know you know this there they run the gamut from you have basically well with the reporting you're seeing now with this it's getting more specific but basically within twenty four hours it was the guards were doing their job and then they transferred his Sally out and once you got to have a soul you know the cell mate for somebody who had been but was no longer on suicide watch and who would do that and well now we find out that there was something called super over time there is the three hour window at the very least where they feel that they were the guard was sleeping or at the very least wasn't paying attention not checking on a you have shenanigans within the whole paperwork and time card portion of this so I I don't know fully what will emerge but arguably if you're one of the conspiracy feel if you're all in on the conspiracy theory Clinton body count or trump body count or my favorite is he's not dead and he bought his way out I like that one now that I think it's true I just I enjoy listening to all things conspiracy theory related it'll be very disappointing though if that's where your heads that and it turns out just to be people who were punching a time clock don't give a crap and basically allow one of the highest profile if not the highest profile prisoner in the United States custody right now to off himself it's just it's not it's a really good movie you know what I'm saying so we shall see now I'm the lighter side of conspiracies theory there is well what can I say this real quick and and by the way to screw all of you not you the listeners but all of you out there in the media lecturing people on conspiracy theories or or I'm his first either is not the right word necessarily but the idea that they're not the whole truth is not being told because there's too many powerful people with too many things to get the just trust the distrust that day that is sold into the fabric of America right now is one thousand percent a product of the way that you have conducted yourself thank you have conducted yourself with it in ways that are demonstrably improved oblique falls for political means which by the way get amplified by people like me because I point them out cell I readily admit that by bringing it to people's attention when there's a gigantic double standard when an editor at The New York Times has to run around and change headlines than bemoan their news room about they are not part of the resistance which happened today dad peoples level of distrust is going to be high and and when Hillary Clinton's Kampuchea the term fake news really in the lexicon has that thing then turned around back on her and sympathetic media by the current commander in chief who was more than happy just to say fake news and even label somebody you have fake news in a very epic audio cut yeah yeah all of this contributes to it because people think they're getting a fair shake so when you tell them that got a couple of Joe blow's should didn't really even like this job just wanted to go in there and sleep it off and and then get a paycheck may have contributed to a wealth of information of one of us somebody who ran the most powerful circles in the world and potentially was providing them with just horrendously illegal services using children excuse me if people are going to believe you or have the fullest confidence or trust in you so stop lecturing the American populace about it especially when I had to sit there with a straight face watch you and your cohorts spin a tale dating back to the nineteen eighties that involves hookers and P. she and crazy secret video and of an actual real life Manchurian candidate who was activated by Putin and it's all what what what do you think's going to happen and in the same people who were spending that were versions of that are the ones out here going how dare you even Lou that there might be something up here they started screaming at the moment bill Richardson's name was floated out there the moment that they saw the four did Twitter trending Clinton body count and most of it was people who think it's funny that's why they're doing it right and even though it had a hundred and ninety seven thousand I remember these numbers one hundred and ninety seven thousand versions of it tweeted out it was training number five twenty number one with forty one thousand usages was truck body count the whole thing sideways in that unit of itself makes people not trust you so you got you got a lot of stones out here telling people there that they're not allowed to sit there and go you know what I don't think for tell me the whole thing we're finding out that that down on the island it was said to be wired the whole damn thing inside outside buildings have you ever gone to Google maps on that it's a very impressive island but it also has a ton of little places yeah I will temple there and they got all these different outbuildings and it's pretty substantial bit of space for that thing to be totally wired you have to wonder what's up with that for somebody who who who floated within the circles of these names that continue to arise whenever we have a story and it doesn't even have to be like a big story it's just weird how many times I'd ever read bill Barr bill bars dead right the Clintons obviously but even people who are not call me family I the some of the folks in the FBI who were under call me who show up in all these different little stories it's weird it's amazing people see that my goals like five people are controlling things out there and if you get to one of those folks because they went down to an island and they had themselves a little you know massage a tween with with a couple of these girls that will abstain was providing or alleged to have provided and there's video of that the world is that guy's way street is have a college degree but he's got a hedge fund and he's run in in those circles and people do whatever they he once excuse me for people being suspicious of people who are very powerful not even just rich but powerful being willing to do what they have to do to keep that power not because that type of human behavior doesn't exist but because that type of human behavior does exist and is demonstrated on a regular basis it's just not necessarily demonstrated in those social circles it's the academy it's the epitome of gang violence if I could for just a moment with the gang violence is about is is about exerting power and so the fact that somebody within a criminal entity the mob would be another good example when you look at a criminal enterprise you what you've made that lead to be on the criminal side but the same types of behaviors are all about establishing and maintaining your power and power brings you wealth but power brings you a lot of other things and just because we're in the upper echelons of where those people may have gone happened to be generally accepted is not criminal even though there's a lot of criminal variations of it that level of power and to achieve that power is something that was coveted by some of the biggest criminal masterminds ever yeah you look down of Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar had the amount of money that he had the amount of power that he had it still wasn't enough Pablo Escobar and then an article out talking about it and it was also if you watch narcos it was intimated at Pablo Escobar wanted to be president we want to present of Columbia he's he's possibly the richest man in South America at the time please for his once we present because the power so that's why yes people are gonna sit there and and I know I'm rambling but I just the the tone deafness of all this back and forth if people are buying the Joe schmo fell asleep on the job maybe it's because they've been told for so long that no not at all other things all these other things which are seen are not exactly what they are and they watch the bad behavior of the most powerful out there whether it's you know some of the class or crap to Bill Clinton was pulling or some of the stuff that you've seen from a whole a whole bevy of politicians in Washington that I even within their own party people sit there and because these guys are corrupt as all get out hell yeah we're gonna look at this stuff and go I don't I don't know about that show me the body show me the video and Hey we may know more and and we have we have attention spans to move us on to other things but S. I'm sorry it's really really rich coming from these cats are you know where I was going with that as one of us hold hands I've been holding it in not really I just haven't had a chance to ocean it since all this happened aren't coming up on the show and played a little bit audio we want to get into that if I don't do one non serious story I'm to burst seventy two two okay and we'll do it next here on shin.

CNET chan Casey Bill Clinton Aaron conter ABC one thousand percent thirty eight minutes twenty four hours three hour
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

10:52 min | 1 year ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Thank you for that show Casey day sitting in for ocean at Graham in a big amps dean slash Bill Clinton seductive power of portrait discussion there off the air yeah there's a few other things just to recap here thirty eight minutes that would be the time frame from which a four chan reported the death of that scene was posted band then before Aaron conter ski an ABC news broke the actual story so the question becomes will how to get on there there was a report of the the time frame on it's a little broader than people give it credit for that there was some some might not so nice noises coming out of interesting cell the day all of and thought whether it was quote unquote cry for help or what we don't really know more than that yeah a lot a little not get your little nuggets there so the theories that run the gamut I know you know this there they run the gamut from you have basically well with the reporting you're seeing now with this it's getting more specific but basically within twenty four hours it was the guards were doing their job and then they transferred his Sally out and once you got to have a soul you know the cell mate for somebody who had been but was no longer on suicide watch and who would do that and well now we find out that there was something called super over time there is the a three hour window at the very least where they feel that they were the guard was sleeping or at the very least wasn't paying attention not checking on a you have shenanigans within the whole paperwork and time card portion of this so I I don't know fully what will emerge but arguably if you're one of the conspiracy fuel if you're all in on the conspiracy theory Clinton body count or trump body count or my favorite is he's not dead and he bought his way out I like that one now that I think it's true I just I enjoy listening to well all things conspiracy theory related it'll be very disappointing now if that's where your heads that and it turns out just to be people who were punching a time clock don't give a crap and basically allow one of the highest profile if not the highest profile prisoner in the United States custody right now to off himself it's just it's not it's a really good movie you know what I'm saying so we shall see now I on the lighter side of conspiracies theory there is well what can I say this real quick and and by the way to screw all of you not you the listeners but all of you out there in the media lecturing people on conspiracy theories or or I'm his first either is not the right word necessarily but the idea that they're not the whole truth is not being told because there's too many powerful people with too many things to get the just trust the distrust that day that is sold into the fabric of America right now is one thousand percent a product of the way that you have conducted yourself thank you have conducted yourself with it in ways that are demonstrably improved oblique falls for political means which by the way get amplified by people like me because I point them out cell I readily admit that by bringing it to people's attention when there's a gigantic double standard when an editor at The New York Times has to run around and change headlines than bemoan their news room about they are not part of the resistance which happened today dad peoples level of distrust is going to be high and and when Hillary Clinton's Kampuchea the term fake news really in the lexicon has that thing then turned around back on her and sympathetic media by the current commander in chief who was more than happy just to say fake news and even label somebody you have fake news in a very epic audio cut yeah yeah all of this contributes to it because people think they're getting a fair shake so when you tell them that got a couple of Joe blow's should didn't really even like this job just wanted to go in there and sleep it off and and then get a paycheck may have contributed to a wealth of information of one of us somebody who ran the most powerful circles in the world and potentially was providing them with just horrendously illegal services using children excuse me if people are going to believe you or have the fullest confidence or trust in you so stop lecturing the American populace about it especially when I had to sit there with a straight face watch you and your cohorts spin a tale dating back to the nineteen eighties that involves hookers and P. she and crazy secret video and of an actual real life Manchurian candidate who is activated by Putin and it's all what what what do you think's going to happen and in the same people who were spending that were versions of that are the ones out here going how dare you even Lou that there might be something up here they started screaming at the moment bill Richardson's name was floated out there the moment that they saw the four did Twitter trending Clinton body count and most of it was people who think it's funny that's why they're doing it right and even though it had a hundred ninety seven thousand I remember these numbers one hundred and ninety seven thousand versions of it tweeted out it was training number five twenty number one with forty one thousand usages was truck body count the whole thing sideways in that unit of itself makes people not trust you so you got you got a lot of stones out here telling people there that they're not allowed to sit there and go you know what I don't think for tell me the whole thing we're finding out that that down on the island it was said to be wired the whole damn thing inside outside buildings have you ever gone to Google maps on that it's a very impressive island but it also has a ton of little places yeah I will temple there and they got all these different outbuildings and it's pretty substantial bit of space for that thing to be totally wired you have to wonder what's up with that for somebody who who who floated within the circles of these names the continue to arise whenever we have a story and it doesn't even have to be like a big story it's just weird how many times I'd ever read bill Barr bill bars dead right the Clintons obviously but even people who are not call me family the some of the folks in the FBI who were under call me who show up in all these different little stories it's weird it's amazing people see that my goals like five people are controlling things out there and if you get to one of those folks because they went down to an island and they had themselves a little you know massage a tween with with a couple of these girls that will abstain was providing or alleged to have provided and there's video of that the world is that guy's way street is have a college degree but he's got a hedge fund and he's run in in those circles and people do whatever they he once excuse me for people being suspicious of people who are very powerful not even just rich but powerful being willing to do what they have to do to keep that power not because that type of human behavior doesn't exist but because that type of human behavior does exist and is demonstrated on a regular basis it's just not necessarily demonstrated in those social circles it's the academy it's the epitome of gang violence if I could for just a moment with the gang violence is about is is about exerting power and so the fact that somebody within a criminal entity the mob would be another good example when you look at a criminal enterprise you what you've made that lead to be on the criminal side but the same types of behaviors are all about establishing and maintaining your power and power brings you wealth but power brings you a lot of other things and just because we're in the upper echelons of where those people may have gone happened to be generally accepted is not criminal even though there's a lot of criminal variations of it that level of power and to achieve that power is something that was coveted by some of the biggest criminal masterminds ever yeah you look down of Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar had the amount of money that he had the amount of power that he had it still wasn't enough Pablo Escobar and then an article out talking about it and it was also if you watch narcos it was intimated that Pablo Escobar wanted to be president we want to present of Columbia he's he's possibly the richest man in South America at the time please read his once we present because the power so that's why yes people are gonna sit there and and I know I'm rambling but I just the the the tone deafness of all this back and forth if people are buying the Joe schmo fell asleep on the job maybe it's because they've been told for so long that no not at all other things all these other things which are seen are not exactly what they are and they watch the bad behavior of the most powerful out there whether it's you know some of the class crap to Bill Clinton was pulling or some of the stuff that you've seen from a whole a whole bevy of politicians in Washington that I even within their own party people sit there and go is these guys are corrupt as all get out hell yeah we're gonna look at this stuff and go I don't I don't know about that show me the body show me the video and Hey we may know more and and we have we have attention spans to move us on to other things but S. I'm sorry it's really really rich coming from these cats are you know where I was going with that as one of us hold hands I've been holding it in not really I just haven't had a chance to ocean it since all this happened aren't coming up on the show and played a little bit audio we want to get into that if I don't do one non serious story I'm not burst seventy two two okay and we'll do it next year on snow is.

chan Casey Bill Clinton Aaron conter ABC one thousand percent thirty eight minutes twenty four hours three hour
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

Talk 1260 KTRC

10:25 min | 1 year ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

"Get around it takes you know take Siler down auger free is something like that or just take rodeo you know if you get around it that way but Serena's Camino Carlos Rey is close you give the hill is healing begin how are you good how are you return them all right I'm all right so that's why it's good to be here with you and they have your the only on all right have the ability to come and get some talk was here in Santa Fe you are addicted you don't hear anything out well step program I am I think that the because my alcoholic my name is my exam I need help and there's no treatment facility for that well but you can you can you know you can seek help from a higher power that's not gonna help okay Mike V. hill former under coverage shouldn't the DEA my only friend that the only narc I have as a friend what I'm let your friend well that's true we know your life thirty years you yeah yeah you have fought against the drug importer drug cartels I did I drug dealers I did that for thirty one years Colombia Mexico I was out of the country for eighteen years have again this damn Afghanistan Iraq I handled all of the A. operations outside the United States and Europe Africa you're the Middle East Central Asia and South America so it was quite a bit but quite of quite a bit of of responsibility so I traveled to many of these countries and and working with a lot of these countries and trying to stem the moment if you will of a a lot of drugs coming into the United States so you retired and decide to become an author I had a you wrote a book called deal and that's how we manage we're right in the mail one day ago man this is a great book and he'd meet the author I need to talk to the author publisher said well happens he's from S. pin hole in the Mexico so you know we become friends correct and by the way I'm I'm working on my fourth book in in school it's going to be called the land of enchantment corn pal and we're in it I can put you in there okay don't kill you if you want to bet you be a good guy or bad guy story line here okay I will and and the thing is that they want to be in this story it's it's starts off it starts up and she mine with a double homicide and then it goes it comes to Albuquerque and then from there it goes into per room with the Shining Path guerrillas us and then on the mean also and then it has a money laundering component to it where it goes into the seems rather less they in Paraguay where you have his ball operatives that longer and you know millions and millions of of dollars so it's it's a very fascinating but what the Hezbollah is in is in Paraguay it is in the sea with other less that you know borders on on on three countries and they deal with a lot of contraband but you know they have is Paul operatives there that generate little eastern terrace correct and they threatened generate money for their has baller brothers in Lebanon in other areas so a lot of them funding for this terrorist organization comes from see that the last thing true story where you're all the also two story two story because it gave this into your third now because you know I try to be even though some of the the books are are are fictional I try to we've been things that are you know factional sold so it gives it a a little bit more credence to the story and it makes a little bit more exciting right all right the first was metal caskets the first was deal the young and then I'm talking fix we have to separate well yeah non fiction from the fiction well the the first one was nonfiction that was no metal coffins that allowed bloodlines card down which by the way the blood aligns cartel was the first name that these Sinaloa cartel had and then later they changed at the scene alone because it when you know that's where they were based in the state of Sinaloa and then I I wrote Marco queen rice is the last one and I think I gave you a copy of that of course so I had I not gotten sick here a year ago and I I want to finish the the fourth book comprised of fifty one but I think that the blood alliance cartel is is going to be a very fascinating story because it's primarily centered here in New Mexico all right well we'll get to that in a second the other metal caskets is it starts and you know it's a it's a nice book to read right before you go to bed now the opening scenes are really but nine basically a fifty five gallon drums along the highway in Mexico guy pulls over what what's going on here and he realizes the fifty five gallon drums are filled with the meant with arms and legs and faces and body parts sticking out very very pleasant thing to read before you go to bed and you'll have a really really sweet dream well actually you know that is based on a true story three story the there was no not be a plastic surgeon in Mexico Iraq and mess it up exactly and the thing is that it was a a major drug dealer by the name of my mother cut me off windows and they call them the lord of the skies because you seven twenty seven aircraft and France main caravels to smuggle cocaine you know fourteen fifteen pounds at a time and a problem right from from Columbia so he goes in for a minor and light pole N. of face slip the plastic surgeons hello I'm you know tell his body guards don't give him any more medication so he wakes up and says you know I'm in pain give me some pills so what are you going to tell the other gonna tell this ruthless drug dealer no so they give me more pills and he's com's so then they put the blame on the surgeons and all of a sudden they find them in fifty fifty five gallon barrels not there's was thirty minutes not just the surgeon right yeah all the way down to you know from Mexico City to a couple cause was based on a true story yeah they don't just kill you they kill your family they killed all your questions is your girlfriend's everybody that may do a top to bottom massacre again in terms of you know that the person that you know create another on the front end as well as anybody that's related so before you start thinking that the the cartels are a manic or the you know that that Heisenberg was okay that all of this is you know why do we care about all this you know Michael you know I have talked about this in the past that the drug cartels in Mexico Sinaloa cartel el Chapo's cartel before he went to prison has he escaped yet not yet he's still there okay that they're better financed they are better armed and the earth ten times more ruthless than al Qaeda Taliban has belong in the of the terrorist group well they're more dangerous well the the thing is that I've always said that drug trafficking networks you know like the cartels in Mexico are really the truth terrorist organizations that we have in the world because like you said they're more ruthless away more money and and they have a lot more money than any terrorists they don't care I mean they do not care they'll kill you your family they'll kill a village they'll go in you know we recently I think that maybe the last time you were here the time before they were talking about you know just this series of motorcycle to Corio's going into villages and just brain a restaurant to get one person sprained a restaurant with automatic weapons that's correct and when you take a look at the how these going to generation cartel you know these that this is the most ruthless network currently operating the on Mexican soil and they actually knocked down a military helicopter with a rocket propelled grenade men and they basically ambushed a way for everybody struck for rescue yeah and they they they ambushed a state police convoying and killed twenty police officers so they will go into a place and the C. cardio so are not the smartest people on the planet don't have to so they'll go in and they they get information that there is rival drug gang having a party in their territory and on one occasion and wide as they went in there and it would just teenagers that were having a birthday party and they literally just let up a place and killed all of them they ran out but you know they were waiting form and they just machine gun them there you know the pools of blood that you know we're just that absolutely incredible the movies the cardio the Taylor shared it made as a spec movie of the you know he was a he was an actor any thought on not make it as an actor I got to feed my family so you became a writer and then said well this can't be that hard so you wrote the curry in as a speculation and then I mean it you know you have it's a great movie about a lot of that I mean I'm watching that in I think you called me and is like you know you hate you do have bodies hanging from bridges in el Paso with no head that's correct in one of the things that that they did is they don't pass play but okay why they took it you know ten levels above Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar you know he was the one that they queen Norco terrorists and he would go out there and kill you know on the you know a lot of people but the Mexican cartels have taken it beyond the the ionosphere and what they do is they they will take you know twenty thirty individuals executed this member you know be had them and then they'll take the poor souls and pile them up on the outskirts of cities as a mess you know like a mountain and then they put the what they call a medical man saya you know like are you on these are the dirty dogs that we're we're going to continue to kill because of of a.

Siler Camino Carlos Rey fifty five gallon fifty fifty five gallon fourteen fifteen pounds thirty one years eighteen years thirty minutes thirty years one day
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

Timesuck with Dan Cummins

04:21 min | 1 year ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

"It's hard to imagine a worst human being then federal Alonzo Lopez tardy even think of him as being a human being the monster of the Andes is one of the most prolific serial killers child, rapists and child murderers in history. The worst of the worst when he was captured for trying to lure a local street vendors young daughter away from her family in Ecuador in one thousand nine hundred local authorities suspected him for the murder of four other girls whose bodies they just recently uncovered police were blown away we confess not only those murders. But the murders of a total of a hundred and ten little girls in Ecuador loan. He'd also been busy and Peru and Colombia the number was so outrageous authorities thought he was lying. But when Pedro lead them to the bodies of fifty three girls, they certainly believed him then and the one hundred ten victims may just be the tip of the iceberg. All in all thirty suspect. Pedro Lopez of killing over three hundred and fifty girls between his native Colombia, Peru and Ecuador in the mid to late seventies. After he was convicted. Of the murder of fifty seven girls in Ecuador in nineteen Eighty-three. He was given the maximum sentence allowed for any crime in that country sixteen years in prison. Yep. Confessed to one hundred and ten murders. Led police to fifty three gravesites found guilty in court, a fifty seven murders all the killings aid recovered bodies for and he was sentenced to only sixteen years, and then he'd be released two years early for good behavior. And after he's released who be immediately detained again deported to Colombia and imprisoned in a psychiatric hospital for additional crimes. They're only to again, be set free after just a few years. This time set free for good Petra Alonzo Lopez whereabouts have been unknown since nineteen ninety eight he may still be alive. He may still be killing Colombian. Authorities have suspected him of additional murders since two thousand two who is this monster. Why does he do what he does? How does someone becomes so cold so vicious house able to kill so many children before getting caught? Why was he ever allowed to be freed and sixteen years? That's it. What's the story behind Ecuador's? Criminal Justice system. We traveled to South America today. Revisit Columbia for the first time since we talked about Pablo Escobar Pablo and petro were born a year apart actually and both grew up in extreme poverty in Colombia and both chose to exploit the broken criminal Justice system of Colombia and northwestern South America in general in the nineteen sixties and nineteen seventies for their own selfish ends, but in very very different ways as bad as Pablo Escobar was and he was a very bad, dude. Petra was in my opinion, so much worse. If I had to pick either him or Pedro to babysit my kids. I'm sure as hell gonna go with Escobar. You could argue the Pablo at least tried to help the four tried to help some people even if he it cocaine epidemic led to cows deaths and destroyed lives petro caused only pain. It's a bummer Escobar. Never met Petra Lopez in the nineteen seventies. I'd like to think he would have had him tortured. And killed federal murdered little girls from the same impoverished neighborhoods Pablo at least tried to help in his own misguided ways. So get ready for a dark true crime suck today. Another example of why certain sexually violent people may need to be put on an island. We talked about last week or perhaps just from moved from the planet entirely work can wait. It's time for time sec. Happy Monday time suckers who Ray for Monday hip, hooray hooray, but time such a jolly good for time to the good times. When we talk about super talk show like we do today. I don't know something like that. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Thanks to our space lizard, supporting the show via patriot for allowing this show to continue for coming out to support the happy murder tour stand up shows as well. Meet more and more spaces on the road had a blast and Philly got some more cool gifts to adorn the walls of the suck dungeon as well. And thanks for all the brave courageous messages from the victims of sexual abuse past week. Holy shit. Glad the episode helped reinforce the message that it is not your fault when you are victimized..

Pablo Escobar Pablo Pedro Lopez Ecuador Colombia Pablo Escobar Petra Alonzo Lopez murder Alonzo Lopez Escobar Peru Andes South America Philly petro cocaine Ray Columbia sixteen years two years
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

10:39 min | 2 years ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on KPCC

"Welcome back to the frame. I'm John horn. Thanks for joining us among the names of notorious drug dealers Miguel on health Feliks guy yard, oh, isn't one that most Americans will recognize but in Mexico. His exploits are the subject of songs. Banning animal. The nineteen eighties bellies guy yard Yarda along with Don NATO and Rossio KADO concerto transformed Guadalajara cartel from a regional marijuana industry into a cocaine trafficking empire and set the stage for the Mexican drug war as we know it today. Now, Feliks Gardo is the subject of narcos Mexico. The fourth installment of the popular Netflix series. He's played by Diego. Luna Phillies guy yard, oh story culminated in the kidnapping, torture and murder of KiKi camelina to Harare American agent who had been assigned to the DA's Guadalajara office. Michael Pena plays Camarena in the new season, which is currently on that flex when I spoke with show runner Eric Newman. We talked about the devastating legacy of the quantum LA Hora cartel and the research that he did on its origins will begin the conversation with why the name Felice guy yard doesn't have quite the same familiar ring as Pablo Escobar Pablo Escobar. Coveted the attention. I think he had a Escobar had a pathological need to be loved particularly by the people of Colombia now completely inauthentic. He's probably a sociopath, but he did need to be he needed the attention wanted the attention. I think he believed it would protect him guy. Ardo went the other way he for the most part sought anonymity. Once he no longer had once he was, you know, a target in the investigation into the kidnap, torture and murder of marina, he sought to paint himself as a businessman, but he would probably have preferred to stay completely anonymous, and he's served his time pretty quietly, you know, we we tend not to talk to the traffickers in our research phase and not because we're afraid of them. But we are particularly are we are heroes and victims in our own stories, bad guys. I don't know they're bad. And they always spin a version of the story that makes them seem like they had no choice. It's not me. It's everybody else and the government and by the way, a fair amount of that's probably true. But in this case all we've really heard from him in the past thirty years is, you know, I'm a humble, man. This the the things that have been attributed to me are are not me. But I. Pretty certain. They are Michael plays KiKi marina, who's a real DA officer. It's my understanding. He hadn't seen the earlier seasons of narcos. Is that right? No pitch to him. Once we realized that we were going to tell the Guadalajara story. You can't tell it without KiKi Cameron, and Michael is in the same way that Diego. Luna was a top our list for for Gardo. Michael was a top our list for KiKi because this is not a guy, and I've talked to many people who who knew him, you know, he was a stubborn guy key camera. And he was very driven guy who had a, you know, a code that. He. Neither Ben nor break for anyone. And so those characters tend to have when you see them in a in a film or television show, you know, they're they're not easy to like. And so Michael as an actor made up for that, you know, broad his sort of this charisma that he has and he was really perfect for the part. I wanna play a scene about KiKi Kim arena. This is as told by his wife to a group of friends in this kid comes to the table. His mom. He can't go to the bathroom because he was a guy in there smoking impact. Right. So Randy federal agent here is like I got this heads off to the bathroom. Well, it wasn't one guy. It was four. I like those odds. We can do this the easy way. We can do it the hard way. Turns out the easy way. Was Donnie so ask him was it worth it? Are you happy now? I a possession. Now. I haven't assaults them. Hell, yeah. I mean, one of the things that struck me your story is that Felix jarido and KiKi Camerino are each trying to build something. There entrepreneurs one. He's building an international drug ring, the other an international anti drug ring. Did you see their stories from the very beginning parallel? I mean, they both see the future Felix sees that pretty soon. We're going to be able to run the whole game and KiKi Cameron realizes if this happens it's going to be very bad for for the world. And and they're both right. And I think the fact that they were both cops was always sort of interesting to us. You know, you had a guy who who had a, you know, as I said an uncompromising moral code almost like a western hero. And then you had a guy that perhaps living in the world. He lived in growing up the way he grew up seeing Mexican corruption in law enforcement. Paul and politics was incapable of of having a code. We're talking with Erik Newman who's the executive producer and Showrunner on narcos Mexico. Camerena is no longer with us. But his family is still around. And you're telling the story of a true guy who lived in died doing what he thought was right? How do you approach his family about how you're going to represent him? And what were the important things that you wanted to make sure that you preserved I reached out to make a camera and his wife through my contacts in the DA and her memories of him were very honest. You know, it was I don't think it was easy to be married to a D agent. They she moved her children to Guadalajara, and obviously he flirted with danger. I think it was important to her was I think important to all the law enforcement people that we work with is not to glorify these people both the DEA agents and the drug lords the DA would would would actually like to be. Horrified more. But we don't always share the same ideology about the drug war and cops tend to have a black and white view of things, but the reasons for their origin. Why they became traffickers is probably more interesting to us as writers than it is to them. They don't really want to understand it. And so I think it was very important to me as it always is to the DA people we work with that. We're not turning these guys into heroes, and we definitely don't turn them into heroes and KiKi as sort of the first and most famous martyr in the drug war. There is a heroism to him. He's complicated, and he's a human being. But what he does the sacrifice that he makes. And and what it means though, perhaps hasn't yielded what you'd hope it's not, you know, the drug war only got worse. Is in jail. But yeah. And weather guy Ardo is what the show says the season is that, you know, it's it's not really the narcos. There's tremendous complicity on the part of governments and law enforcement in Mexico and the United States we were gonna talk about this show a year ago. And that was around that time that your location scout Carlos Muna's part tall was killed. How did that change the way you saw the show and the way you saw your job as a producer on a on a personal level? It was it was very hard. Particularly, you know, you have a responsibility as a producer for the safety of your crew. And no show is worth the loss of life. We were told by Mexican law enforcement, and I believe this to be true that it had nothing to do with the show and nothing to do with the narcotics business. It was just wrong place. Wrong place wrong time, what I was told was it happened in Hidalgo, which is north of of the FA and the Pentax pipeline runs through this area. And there's a lot of pipeline theft. So you know, guys will back a truck up against the pipeline punch hole in it, Philip a tanker and drive off and says black market fuel and Carlos was in. This area he'd been there before he shot there before. And so he was taking pictures, and you know, to someone who has never seen a location scout a guy walking around with a camera taking pictures could be an investigator could be a maybe a journalist cop. And and so they, you know, they they reacted one thing that it feels sadly true is that you could do seasons of this show until the end of time that you have done cocaine stories marijuana's stories now we're in the middle of an opioid epidemic. Does it feel as if in a horrible way that the world keeps giving you material for seasons beyond your imagining? Yeah. I mean, it is you know, we we more people die every year from opioids then died in the then Americans were killed in the Vietnam war. I mean, it's across every racial and economic line and still we liked to find an enemy and go. After them because we seem to be unable to look inward and think okay? This is something that we need to deal with as a nation, and because we live in this this world where drug users are losers are considered losers. And and you know, that this behavior is criminalized rather than being treated as a health care crisis. Which is what it is. We're never going to make any progress. Eric Newman is the executive producer and Showrunner of narcos Mexico. Eric thanks so much for coming in. Thank you for having me..

narcos Michael Pena Guadalajara Mexico DA KiKi Cameron Eric Newman Pablo Escobar Ardo KiKi camelina KiKi Kim arena murder cocaine Feliks Gardo marijuana executive producer Carlos Muna KiKi Netflix
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on The Frame

The Frame

05:10 min | 2 years ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on The Frame

"Among the names of notorious drug dealers Miguel on health Feliks guy yard, oh, isn't one that most Americans will recognize but in Mexico. His exploits are the subject of songs. In the nineteen eighties. Fedex guy yard, oh along with Don. Nato and Rossio KADO concerto transform the Guadalajara cartel from a regional marijuana industry into a cocaine trafficking empire and set the stage for the Mexican drug war, as we know it today now Phillies go yard, though is the subject of narcos Mexico. The fourth installment of the popular Netflix series. He's played by Diego. Luna Phillies yard, oh story culminated in the kidnapping, torture and murder of KiKi Camerena to Harare American agent who'd been assigned to the DA's Guadalajara office. Michael pain plays Camarena in the new season, which is currently on net. Flicks. When I spoke with show runner Eric Newman. We talked about the devastating legacy of the quantum ahora cartel and the research that he did on its origins with begin the conversation with why the name Felice guy yard. Oh, doesn't have quite the same familiar ring as Pablo Escobar Pablo s. Kabar coveted the attention. I think he had a eskimo or had a pathological need to be loved particularly by the people of Colombia now completely authentic. He's probably associate path, but he did need to be he needed the attention wanted the attention. I think he believed it would protect him guy. Ardo went the other way he for the most part sought anonymity. Once he no longer had in committee. Once he was, you know, a target in the investigation into the kidnap, torture and murder of KiKi Camerena, he sought to paint himself as a businessman, but he would probably have preferred to stay completely anonymous, and he's served his time pretty quietly, you know, we we tend not to talk to the traffickers in our research phase and not because we're afraid of them. But you know, we are they particularly are. We are heroes and victims at our own stories. Bad guys don't know, they're bad. And they always spin version of the story that makes them seem like they had no choice. It's not me. It's everybody else and the government and by the way, a fair amount of that's probably true. But in guy, or does case all we've really heard from him in the past thirty years is, you know, I'm humble, man. And this the the things that have been attributed to me are are not me. But I am pretty certain. They are Michael Pena plays KiKi Kim arena. Who's a real DA officer it's fine or sending he hadn't seen the earlier seasons of narcos? Is that right? No pitch to him. Once we realized that we were going to tell the Guadalajara story, you can't tell it without KiKi. Marina, and Michael was in the same way that Yego. Luna was a top our list for for Michael was a top our list for KiKi because this is not a guy, and I've talked to many people who who knew him, you know, he was a stubborn guy key Cameron. And he was very. Driven guy who had a, you know, a code that. He w-. Neither Ben nor break for anyone. And so those characters tend to have when you see them in a in a film or television show, you know, they're they're not easy to like. And so Michael as an actor made up for that, you know, broad his sort of this charisma that he has and he was really perfect for the part. I wanna play a scene about KiKi Kim arena. This is told by his wife to a group of friends in this kid comes the table. So his mom he can't go to the bathroom because he was a guy in there smoking pack. Right. So Randy federal agent here is like I got this heads off to the bathroom. So what happened? Well, it wasn't one guy. It was four. I like those odds s to them. We can do this the easy way. We can do it. The hard way turns out the easy way was me. Still ask him was it worth. It. Are you happy now? I'm a possession, not have an assault. So. I'm out of what the hell you. I mean, one of the things that struck me your story is that Felix yard. Oh and KiKi come rain or each trying to build something entrepreneurs one. He's building an international drug ring the other in international anti drug ring. Did you see their stories from the very beginning as parallel now? I mean, they both see the future Felix sees that pretty soon we're going to be able to run the whole game and KiKi Cameron realizes if this happens it's going to be very bad for for the world. And and they're both right. And I think the fact that they were both

Michael Pena KiKi Kim arena KiKi Camerena KiKi KiKi Cameron Guadalajara Felix yard Ardo Kabar Don Pablo Escobar Pablo Fedex Netflix Mexico Phillies murder Rossio KADO Eric Newman Miguel Feliks
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Historical Figures

Historical Figures

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Historical Figures

"Griselle de blanco and albert oh bravo's operation finally came into focus with the da's research they realized that the scale of the business out of miyun would mean their first major cocaine case they called the case operation banshee on account of how many women were involved in the business around this point may be late nineteen seventy three or early nineteen seventy four gra zelda and bravo no longer needed individual mules to do all of their smuggling for them they began to enlarge their business with the help of literal boatloads of cocaine the new york times reported female pilots flying in kilos upon kilos of cocaine into the country elaine carry a narcotics trade historian said in cocaine cowgirl that quote there were even report it's of frogmen who were swimming in waterproof cases underwater they were jumping off ships and swimming the stuff in and quote federal agents put out a rest warrants for griselle data and bravo in october of nineteen seventy four according to the new york times they arrested at least one hundred and fifty people connected with the cartel that same month but gra zelda and bravo didn't fully exit new york until early nineteen seventy five when the government indicted them and several high ranking people in their organization arresting fifteen they fled back to many in where griselle still controlled the city's cocaine production and shipment she was able to continue her operation in the united states from afar it was around this time that gra zillah was introduced to young carjacker named pablo escobar pablo was about seven years younger than gra zelda twice.

cocaine new york times new york united states pablo escobar pablo Griselle de blanco seven years
"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Sports Radio 610

Sports Radio 610

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"pablo escobar pablo" Discussed on Sports Radio 610

"If you're a billionaire all of a sudden genius no you probably just really smart when it comes to business things but if you that means that you know everything you're you're omniscience sudden if not even that the fact that the this apparently the idea that of being a billionaire relates to empathy yeah since one is that the general stereotype of billionaires when it but they fact opposite the exact opposite well i think of a billionaire drilling of apathy or do i think of someone in a limousine driving through the poor area of town enrolling their windows up or or or scurrying away from the window in their limo or something like that i think the latter this is so you start live at the because you're billionaire also that you like oh yeah great if you're probably smart if you make that much money you probably are extremely smart or were extremely smart when you were at a sharper age but let's not acts like just because you've made millions and millions of dollars all of a sudden you are someone that understands the plight of the people or something like that we say we saying the same thing about pablo escobar pablo escobar man of the people that's how he built himself we care about enriching himself made billions and billions of dollars selling drugs taking advantage of the people that were at the bottom empathy that comes out of that okay so i hear that this morning it robbie the wrong way i wanted to respond to it i'm sure that mark could respond if he wanted to some shape or form to what i feel about it i just think narrative people's comments and i wasn't really a big fan of how willing he was the talk over both mike in southwest represented very fairly to him i it was all the too much come on all europe obligation that's fine he says that okay oh he's a he's a billionaire he's intelligent okay mark hunted down a little bit gave get it worked for the texans those are other things spin zone wise that i i wanted.

mark pablo escobar europe