The Real Cost of Cruises | Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj | Netflix

It is almost the end of vacation season, which is why I want to talk about
the fastest growing part of U.S. tourism. Cruises. The answer to the age-old question, “What if porta-potties
had swimming pools?” Now, picking a vacation is hard. We all know we have to spend our money
on a lot of things: rent, car insurance, Popeye’s chicken sandwiches,
important stuff, but vacations are the one time you get
to choose how you spend your money. That’s why cruises are so appealing. They’re super convenient,
and they promise non-stop fun. “What started as another day in paradise, became the vacation of a lifetime.” “There’s so much to see
and do on the Disney Cruise.” Sail away party! When you choose fun, it’s like a party
you never want to stop starting. Bang for the buck?
You can’t beat a Carnival Cruise. I’m Guy Fieri, and we’re on Carnival. I brought the entire family,
and we’re having a blast. Okay, why does Guy Fieri’s entire family look like they’re named Guy Fieri? Also, where are the women? Apparently, the entire Fieri family
is just dudes birthed from Alfredo sauce. Now, you might be thinking, “Come on,
Hasan, aren’t cruises an old people thing? Like bingo and faith in our democracy.” Not really. People of all ages love them,
and it makes sense. Everyone can do what they want.
Parents can drink, teenagers can club, retirees can gamble,
and Muslims can… We can eat. We can eat.
We can’t eat everything… but that’s pretty much all we can do. But they’re affordable. Last year, a seven-day cruise
with full room and board cost about 1,500 bucks a person. Now, here in New York, all that gets you is one ticket
to Blue Man Group, two soft pretzels, and an UberPool home. The perfect night for one. Now, cruises are a steal, and cruise companies love showing off
their new features. Facial recognition to speed up boarding and geotracking so you can get a drink
brought to you anywhere on the ship. Every one of these boats feels like it was designed
by drunk Walt Disney. Look at this shit. He’s just like, “Mickey… Call Pluto
and just put everything on a ship.” “Eighteen decks, 23 pools, 20 restaurants. Those purple tubes off the back
are a ten-story water slide.” “A new feature at sea, the first ever roller coaster
on a cruise ship.” “The first at-sea go-kart track.” “Outside skydive simulator.” “Robotic bartenders.” “More than 6,600 passengers,
2,200 crew. It’s five times the size of the Titanic.” You can’t compare cruise ships
to the Titanic. Like, a new power plant is never like,
“Good news, guys. We’re five times the size of Chernobyl.” Now, no matter what you’re into,
there is a cruise for you. “The official World-Fan-Cruise
of David Hasselhoff. He’ll be with you for the entire cruise.” “Cruise nude with
Bare Necessities Tour and Travel.” “The Church of Scientology’s
Advanced Religious Retreat. The Freewinds.” “Let me bring up our Captain, Captain Kid Rock!” ♪ Shit, goddamn, motherfucker, I’m back
Rock! ♪ Kid Rock has a cruise. It’s like Captain Phillips,
but the pirates are the good guys. They show up, they’re like,
“I’m the captain now.” And everyone’s like, “Thank God. Save us from this greasy scarecrow.” But no matter which cruise you’re taking,
there’s a good chance it’s on a ship owned by one
of three companies. Carnival, Royal Caribbean, or Norwegian Cruise Line. Between them,
they control more than 80% of the market, a market that’s worth almost $50 billion, and that market is growing faster than
Marianne Williamson’s crystal collection. Okay? By 2020, almost 30 million people
a year will be taking cruises. 30 million! That is 50 Wyomings
or a single bus in Mumbai. It’s a lot of people. But, before you buy your tickets, there’s a lot you
should probably know about cruises. First off,
it should not come as a surprise that cruise ships aren’t great
for the ocean. In the last 30 years, the industry has been caught polluting
and dumping hundreds of times. They have paid over $100 million
in fines. And that’s just illegal dumping. Legally, cruise ships are permitted
to dump food waste, cargo residue, cleaning agents, and animal carcasses, which are also the four most popular
buffet items on the Kid Rock Cruise. Now let’s just talk emissions, okay? Moving a floating city burns a lot
of fuel, which is why, per passenger, cruise ships emit three
to four times more CO2 than jets, and there’s other kinds of pollution, too. Like the stuff that causes acid rain. “The world’s largest cruise line
operator Carnival is reported to be emitting nearly ten times more
sulfur dioxide around European coasts than all the 260 million European cars.” Carnival emits more sulfur dioxide
than all of Europe’s cars. That’s wild, ‘cause you know all
of those European cars smoke. They just sit around, they’re like,
“I got to change my oil.” One of them is like, “You know
I was in The Italian Job, right?” And that’s just one type of gas
from one cruise line on one continent. Now, look, a month ago, I totally wanted
to take my family on a cruise, but this is the problem
with looking into things. Like, when you actually do the research,
everything secretly sucks. And with cruises, it starts
with the fine print on your ticket. Nobody ever reads the fine print. I’ll give you guys an example, okay? When you accepted your ticket
here tonight, you guys all agreed
to name your next child Vlade Divac. Congratulations,
your next baby is now Serbian. Cruise ticket language is just as absurd. Carnival says they can enter
and search your room anytime they want. Royal Caribbean can lock you in your room if you’re “being detrimental
to the enjoyment of others.” They’re like your parents, man. They can ground you, lock you in your room,
and go through your shit. And they’re just like,
“Ugh! Sometimes, Kevin, I wonder if you’re even my passenger.” Meanwhile, Norwegian’s fine print
straight-up sounds like it was written by Jack Sparrow. They say they cannot be held liable
for damages resulting from revolution, rebellion, insurrection,
revolt of the crew, or perils of the sea. What are perils of the sea? Norwegian Cruise is just like,
“We are sailing to the edge of the world! Who knows what foul beasts
we will encounter. Also, Nerf basketball closes at 11.” These disclaimers all sound nuts. But the more you pull back the curtain
on the cruise industry, an employee revolt sounds about right, because cruise passengers
are living large, but crew members… not so much. “It’s all spelled out
in this damning report from the Centers for Disease Control. ‘Over fifteen full trolleys of food, including milk, raw meats,
pasteurized eggs, cheeses of all types, all hidden in individual cabins shared
by two or three galley crew members in order to avoid inspection.’” So it was you,
two other crew cabin members, and a trolley full of salami. -And two trolleys full of blue cheese.
-And blue cheese. Oh, my God, they are making their workers
live inside Lunchables. Dude, someone cut him some air holes. Now, many cruise employees say that
they can work between 70 and 90 hours a week
with no overtime for months straight. Making as little as 500 bucks a month, which comes out to $1.80 an hour. No job should pay less
than the Tooth Fairy, okay? Can you imagine going to payroll,
and they’re like, “Okay, $1.80. Would you like that as direct deposit or four coins?” The entire industry is built
on these types of labor practices. This is an actual
Carnival recruiting video. Now, see if you can spot the parts
where they promise to abuse workers. “At Carnival,
there’s always a ship ready for you. Are you compassionate and helpful? Do you learn quickly? And can you keep up with the requirements
of a 24 hours a day, seven days a week operation, consisting of an average workweek
of 70 hours? Are you punctual?” Okay, how was punctual an option? You can’t be late if you’re working
24 hours a day. Now, you might be wondering,
“Who is working these terrible jobs?” Well,
let’s ask the CEO of Royal Caribbean. We already have more Filipino seafarers
than any other nationality. And they provide a tremendous level
of service, our guests love them. And the other thing is,
they seem to love us. Nah, they probably don’t. That’s the same kind of guy that thinks
strippers are really into him. He’s like, “I know it’s crazy,
but I felt a connection with Chardonnay. And I think she felt it, too.” Now, look. Almost a third of all cruise employees
are Filipino. Cruise lines love hiring Filipino workers. That’s because the Filipino government
bars its citizens working on ships from taking nearly all legal action
against a foreign company. This process is complicated, but here’s basically
what ends up happening. If a worker gets hurt, right,
the Filipino government forces them to accept a low payment based
on which body part is injured. So these are real numbers. If a Filipino cruise employee
loses his ear, he can get up to $5,225. A ring finger is $3,000. And if you paralyze both legs,
that’s $60 grand. And look, I know everybody’s wondering… I can see it in your eyes. How much is the penis?
I want to ask you guys the same question
philosophers have pondered for millennia. What is the value of dick? How much is that dick worth? Now, guys,
don’t just throw out a random number. We’re gonna use Price Is Right rules,
all right? How much is a dick? 500K. Half a mil. Okay. How much is a dick? -Maybe 25,000.
-Maybe 25. All right, we got a big disparity here. A penis is worth… $20,900. See, that’s humbling.
A dick is worth a 2017 Ford Fiesta. So workers face low wages, brutal hours,
disgusting working conditions, and often have little recourse,
and it’s all legal, because of this one bizarre subset of law. It’s called maritime law. It lets cruise lines play by
a completely different set of rules. And it’s how the high seas
become the Wild West. “Companies register most
of their ships in small countries across the globe. And because the companies
fly those foreign flags, they don’t have to abide
by strict U.S. regulations, even though they operate out of U.S. ports
and carry mainly U.S. passengers.” They’re kind of in a world of their own. And when you’re in a world of your own, you can do what you want,
and that’s exactly what they do. I take his point. Thought it’s weird
to hear a Rockefeller complain about people living in a world of their own. Dude, you have your own plaza. Now, cruises get away
with exploiting their workers because of a maritime law called
flying a “flag of convenience.” The same way you have to register your car
in a state, cruise lines have to register their ships
in a country. But they get to pick which country
and as a bonus, they get to follow
that country’s tax laws, labor laws, and safety regulations. So even though Carnival, Royal Caribbean,
and Norwegian have headquarters in Miami, Carnival ships are registered in Panama. Royal Caribbean and Norwegian ships
are registered in the Bahamas. That’s right.
A cruise line named after Norway operates ships from the Bahamas
with headquarters in Florida. It is the Rachel Dolezal of companies. They’re like,
“Yes, I’m technically from the Bahamas, but I identify
as a Norwegian from Florida. Also as you can see, I’m black.” Now, about 90% of commercial ships that sail in and out of the U.S.
fly foreign flags. It saves cruise lines billions in wages
and taxes. In the last three years, Carnival made
almost $9 billion in income, but paid less than 2% in taxes. Remember, their executives are in Miami. They make all of their decisions
out of Miami, but somehow legally,
their company is “in Panama.” Each boat is basically
a floating Swiss bank account, and Shaq is their CFO. Flags of convenience also hurt passengers, especially when it comes to crime. Now, let’s say you’re on a Carnival ship
that leaves from Miami, Florida. For the first nine miles,
you’re still technically in Florida. So, if someone steals your signed copy
of If I Did It, Florida is responsible
for dealing with it. That’s already bad. From nine to twelve miles,
you’re in federal waters, which means it’s under FBI’s jurisdiction. Twelve miles out,
you enter international waters, but since you’re
on a Panamanian-flagged ship, you’re legally in Panama. This is all so confusing. Which means a lot of crime at sea
goes unpunished. A man came and grabbed me by the hair and beat my head against the wall
until I became unconscious. “She reported it to the onboard security and to police
when she docked in Puerto Rico.” By the time we were through, having the police explain to me
that they had no jurisdiction, they’d already let this man off the ship. So according to all crime statistics
for that ship, no crime ever occurred. I mean, if this had happened at a 7-Eleven,
this man would have been arrested. Okay, you know things are bad
when your gold standard for law and order is a 7-Eleven. Getting away with a crime on a cruise
is easier because of how maritime law
handles crime reporting. Now, it’s never been great,
but for nearly a century, cruises weren’t legally required
to report any crimes to anyone. Then in 2010, President Obama signed a law called the Cruise Vessel Security
and Safety Act. It improved a ton
of different safety measures and said that for the first time that if any
of these serious crimes occurred, the ship had to report them to the FBI. Now, homicide, I get. But then after that, they only have to report
“suspicious deaths.” Here’s what that means, all right? If a death happens on the ship
and it’s not suspicious, they don’t have to say anything
to the FBI. So hypothetically… say Grandpa fell off the lido deck,
is he just clumsy or did he piss off Grandma? Look. Now, she’s was laughing
and holding a martini the whole time, but I would call that suspicious, but if the cruise line doesn’t want
to deal with it, they can call it whatever they want. That’s the whole game. Suspicious is in the eye of the beholder. Like, look at this house.
Does it look suspicious? Well it should
‘cause that’s Ted Bundy’s house, okay? Suspicious deaths… aren’t the biggest concern
on cruise ships. That’s really Ted Bundy’s house.
We had to pull that image. Okay, but assaults on cruise ships,
those are a different story. And this is when semantics
gets really serious. Sexual assault is the most common crime
committed on board, and over a third of those victims
are minors. And that’s a huge problem
that Obama’s law failed to fix. Because it is still the cruise line’s job to determine which assaults need
to be reported to the FBI. So they could call, say, sexual assault… “groping” or “inappropriate touching.” And then, they never have to tell
the FBI about it. “Abby says she was sexually
assaulted by an instructor in the gym on a Carnival Cruise. And because of conflicting information
and lack of evidence, no criminal charges were filed. But Carnival acknowledged
that something did happen. In email sent to the Smiths,
‘Our heartfelt apologies for the unfortunate incident.’ Carnival also offered them a refund, a complimentary cruise,
and to pay for counseling for Abby.” She doesn’t want a free cruise! They’re like, “You know what’ll help you
through this trauma? Seven days at the scene of the crime.” These shady reporting tactics
protect the cruise lines, but nothing protects them more
than the mother of all maritime laws, DOHSA, which stands
for Death on the High Seas Act. A law that goes back
almost a hundred years. “The 1920 Death on the High Seas Act is a U.S. law that allows survivors’
family members to sue a cruise line. But damages in the case of death
are limited.” “The cruise is only responsible
for actual expenses and any dependent beneficiaries.” Actual expenses means the cost
of the funeral. Independent beneficiaries means
you can recover only what the dead person would have earned
over their expected lifetime. So to put it another way… If you’re a minor or a retired couple, the Death on the High Seas Act
says your life has no economic value. “Your life has no economic value” sounds like how Jeff Bezos negs women. Now, I bet you’re wondering do that many people really die
on cruise ships? There are no cameras in most cases
on most cruise ships that record what happens on the balcony. It’s a perfect place to commit a crime,
to assault someone and to throw them overboard.
Most people get away with it. Hey, CNN. Don’t just spell it out, man. They’re like, “Hey, murderers.
Want to get away with it? Do it on a boat.” Now, to be fair, not that many people
get murdered on cruise ships. But unfortunately… one kind of death is way more common
than it should be. The coast guard is investigating
the drowning death of a ten-year-old girl in a cruise ship swimming pool. Last year, a four-year-old boy died
in a swimming pool of another Norwegian Cruise Line ship. “Since then, there have been
at least eight lawsuits where kids drowned in cruise ship pools
and three more near-drownings.” This is devastating. And you may be wondering,
“Hasan, where was the lifeguard?” You have a floating city at sea
with maybe six or seven different pools and no lifeguards on duty. Why don’t these cruise lines
just add lifeguards? It’s all about money for them. Because, there’s such a small amount
of space on the ships, they can either have a crew member
or a passenger on board. They always want the passenger ‘cause
the passengers are spending money. Okay, you have to understand, Royal Caribbean and Norwegian
only started putting lifeguards on boats two years ago. And Carnival,
the biggest company of them all, still doesn’t have lifeguards. How is that even possible? They have swimming pools,
hot tubs, water parks, thousands of child passengers, and everyone at Carnival is like,
“Guys, are we missing something?” And a guy’s like, “Roller coasters!” “Bob… you are a lifesaver.” Now, for years, victims’ families have tried
to get Congress to change DOHSA. In 2010, they tried to pass new rules so that families could sue for damages due
to negligence, but cruise lines spent millions
fighting it, and it went nowhere. Then in 2017, Congress tried to pass
another bill to do the same thing, but it died in committee
because the cruise lines know that if their passengers
could actually hold them accountable, it would cost them millions, which they can’t afford
because we all know… They’re just a poor Panamanian operation. Now, look… I understand if you love cruises. What other business could get
Leonardo DiCaprio to date someone his own age? But you should know the price
of a cruise is not 1,500 bucks. The real cost is shitty air, poisoned water, piles of garbage, lost tax revenue, worker abuse,
climate change, unreported crime, and preventable deaths,
and if that’s still worth it to you, then at the very least, please watch
this informative safety video. Welcome aboard! As you set out
on your luxury cruise vacation, here’s a few important tips
that the cruise companies may forget to tell you. Please switch your find my phone setting
to “on.” That way, if you’re accidentally
shoved overboard by an angry spouse, the Panamanian police might be able
to find you. Please bring plenty of cash
for tipping the staff because your server
at Guy Fieri’s Burger Joint will also be the person
performing your emergency tracheotomy. -Your breakfast, Captain.
-Not now, Ernesto! You’ll want to memorize the phone number
for the FBI in case you’re the victim
of a serious crime. Otherwise, we’ll need to figure out
how far you are from shore, where your ship is flagged
and how to reach that country’s cops. Also, some passengers may occasionally
experience getting stabbed. If you are getting stabbed, ask your attacker
to make it look suspicious. Otherwise, no one will ever know about it. And finally, try to avoid the following: -He’s not gonna like that.
-I wouldn’t, either. Bon voyage!

Posts created 3019

100 thoughts on “The Real Cost of Cruises | Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj | Netflix

  1. Royal Caribbean was founded in Norway by three Norwegian shipping companies and I am guilty of traveling several times with them.

  2. The fact that they employ Filipinos, shows that they use slavery. They can't employ Westerners. Their passengers are the rich, and their workers are the poor.

  3. Super annoying, you think these Filipinos want to do these jobs? However, what is the alternative? We go on cruises because we can afford it, people on board have jobs that pay more then in their countries. If a vrise was, say $3k, I could not afford it and many people would not go like me and my fellow Fililinos will not have a job. Think things through Hasan

  4. I'm from Switzerland and hearing about kids drowning in pools… I ask myself a other questions. where were the parents? we have a lot of unguarded swimming beaches, not a big deal. you know why? because parents take responsibility for their kids. you go swim, you are responsible for your kids safty. sorry to be heartless but people gotta tahe responsibility for their own actions. I hear about so many stupid lawsuits in the usa, most of them are because people were stupid

  5. Woah. I'm from Ukraine. Lots of Ukrainians work on cruise ships. I myself considered taking the job. You must work 10+ hours every day without days off. Contracts are 6-8 months long. And if you're a first timer, you often have to buy your plane ticket to the port of boarding with your own money. That's just insane. Oh yes, the salary. I was looking for a position of a waitress. So it's around 900 bucks fixed per month plus tips (approx. 500$). So you earn around 1500 bucks but you'll be imprisoned. And the saddest thing of all is that we agree to do this because in Ukraine average salary is 300 bucks a month. Pathetic

  6. Thank you so much for this information.. i was making plans to go to cruise. Now im not going ..i cant imagine putting my family into that situation where im far from home and no legal support.

  7. This rings very close to home. For context, my family and I are from Romania, and we took a cruise from Florida to Mexico a couple years back. Somehow, my dad befriended a Romanian couple who were both staff members of said cruise. You would not believe the sheer amount of time they were working for every single day. They had straight up 12-hour days nearly every day, and their wages weren’t all that great either. The final piece was when my mom lended them her phone, because their phone plan didn’t allow them to call anywhere outside North America, and they talked with the woman’s mother and their two year old for the better part of an hour. When they finished, we all cried together. We haven’t kept in touch, but I hope with all my heart they got the money they needed and were able to go back home to their baby.

  8. The money earned from down payment on Maiden voyages is more than enough to build the next "of the Seas"

    & yes it's a floating disease barge prison

  9. also it's not the cruises job to make sure children dont have stupid parents, your child wont drown if you are with them when they are swimming, thats why they dont have lifeguards, it's not their responsibility to be parents.

  10. You fail to mention that if those same workers from those same countries stayed home, in their own home nation, they would earn LESS than $1.80 per hour. When those workers decide to return home from their jobs on the cruise ships they live far better than their neighbors, friends and relatives that stayed home and worked in their home nation.

  11. Surprised they didn't mention all the people who go missing on cruises too.. look up the story of Amy Lynn Bradley. Will never get on a cruise despite my travel obsession.

  12. SO2 is produced primarily from burning diesel fuel. I doubt many civilian vehicles in europe run on diesel due to their strict environmental regulations. He’s probably telling the truth about these emission levels. But as per the usual with these comedy/news/activist types they tell the truth just not the whole truth. Cheers!

  13. The Era were comedians does real research than any news channel 😑😑

    106 likes 😯😯 – Thanks guys
    106 will refrain from a cruise 😁😛

  14. cut shot/cut shot/cut shot/cut shot/cut shot/cut shot…barfing. Keep the fucking camera still for more than 2 seconds. I know these millenials have the attention span of a dust mite, but Jesus H. You should be required to tell people you may suffer seizures while watching your show because of the amount of times you CHANGE THE FUCKING PICTURE.

  15. If u loose your dick you can still work, but both legs, u can't. But the other side of the coin, If you work a lot in bed, I believe dick will be more expensive.

  16. I did three contracts with Royal Caribbean Cruise line. Most my female work were being sexually harassed by their mangers and highly positioned staff! No one had the right to complain. They would be fired on spot and let out the ship the next port. This is the sad reality of Shameless Cruise ship industry!

  17. For a period of my life, perhaps 6 months, as a drummer I was looking into playing a job as a cruise ship band drummer. Free room and board, and drums! Yay! Right?

    But I looked into it, more and more. This must have been around 2002 or so and, so many horror stories. Bands forced to play for like 10 hours straight, you name it.

    So I said no thanks! lol

    And there are even, at least there used to be, books just printed with CDs to train you on how to be a 'cruise ship drummmer' because you have all the genres. LOL

    I would have gotten claustrophobic rat-in-a-cage as F# (no not f sharp 😛 )

  18. Everything comes at a cost. We are all about to find out sooner than later. Industries like these are polluting and no one is holding them responsible. At least citizens should play their part and boycott such cruises.

  19. Basically, overtourism is a problem everywhere. Over-everything is a problem everywhere, and the elephant in the room isn't "climate change" itself, but the human overpopulation that's causing it … but you can't ask the highest-breeding populations to, you know, put a cork in it/tie a knot in it, right? Because of bogus "racism". But no, just keep moving hordes of humans from warm countries, to Europe and Canada where houses need to be heated several months out of the year, that won't have any effect …. but cripes, make sure you don't bring any frogs or plants …

  20. As a Filipino, the bit on the prevalence of Filipino workers on cruise lines is also manifested in the presence of BS in —- major in Cruise Line Operations/Management degree programs in PH colleges/universities. I remember attending an orientation in my hs alma mater about the rise of the cruise line industry thus, the relevance of launching a degree program tailor-fit to the industry's job postings. One of the program's partner companies was Royal Carribean. I only hope that students undertaking such degree programs are aware of the industry's issues. This resource is a good place to start.

  21. Everything he is saying is so true. I work in the travel industry and often review terms with clients, NONE of them read it and all the time I shake my head

  22. there is a part of me, a large part, that wishes you weren't so entertaining.
    your "faith in our democracy" comment just flew over heads and out the window. didn't hit walls, didn't stick to anything. and i don't think the europeans were influenced in any way about the pollution comparisons segment.
    entertaining nonetheless.

  23. Very misinformed episode, as a deck officer working on cruise ships I can whole heartedly say this is incorrect with regards to pollution

  24. Comparing the CO2 emissions of a Cruise Ship to Cars and Planes is not a fair comparison as the latter are both only forms of transportation while Cruise Ships, as the host himself says, are floating cities.

  25. A lot of his complaints are common to international corporations. The US has limited jurisdiction on companies that leave US territory.

    Being on a cruise ship is far safer than walking down even the safest US suburban street. It's in their interest to keep passengers safe, or else their industry would collapse.

  26. He also fails to comment on the economic impact that cruise ships bring to poorer countries. He says that ship wages are low at $1.80, but US tipping wage is $2.13. Most ship workers make good money in tips, probably $100/day. They also live for free with no rent and no food costs for their stay on the ship. That means they can bank most of their wages and take them home. Our waiter on our last cruise was a university student in Sarajevo. He was working for 5 months to save more money to go to college.

    The destination ports make a lot of money off of tourism, from port fees to meals, drinks, tours, souvenirs, museum visits, etc. A loss of cruise ships would devastate the economies of these places in the Caribbean and Eastern Mediterranean.

  27. and he didn't even mention the fact that cruise ships are essentially barges. Highly unstable if flooded on one side. (Concordia)

  28. We live in a city where cruise ships stop. Sometimes 3 at a time, sitting there with engines running pumping horror into the air. It is disgusting, thanks I will send this to all my cruising friends. I wouldn't go on one if it was free. We have to start stepping up.

  29. I am just wondering what Carnival has to say on this episode, I feel Hasan requires special protection from suspicious entities

  30. I went on 2 cruise last year alone. I don’t care what people say they are fun and convenient you can pay payments on them up to 2 years. There is all kids of food,clubs,shows,party events,etc. we only at this point have cruised on Disney. The are committed being to being green. Yeah he is right if you look into anything it sucks.

  31. The average Filipino salary is $600.00 USD annually so the ear loss is worth 7 years salary; that make's the penis worth about 30 years salary.

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