How Bridget Scarr Developed Over The Course Of Her Career

Bridget Scarr works in the media industry. She both writes content and serves as a creative producer. She works in a number of mediums including television, virtual reality, digital content, and interactive exhibits. She has been in the industry for more than 15 years as a producer and started writing her own content a number of years ago.

In addition to live action, Bridget Scarr has also produced animated content during the course of her career. After she graduated from Rhodes University she entered the media industry in 2005. She started out as a production manager, taking on the role of line producer as well within a year. In January 2007 she became at tv producer and produced content for a number of widely known brands such as Motorola, Miller, Peroni, and Nestle.

In 2010, Bridget Scarr became an entrepreneur when she co-founded Zero Point Studios where she served as the head of production and financial producer. This studio worked on children’s tv content which ended up on stations around the world. She then joined Pollen Creative Media where she worked for eight years. She was a partner at this firm and also the managing director. When she first joined the company it was comprised of only 5 employees and had just $10,000 to work with. Eventually, it grew to a company with more than 500 employees who created award-winning content including tv shows and advertisements.

In March of 2016, Bridget Scarr established Colibri Studios in the United Kingdom. She both writes content and produces her own projects for her clients. Her specialties at this company are lifestyle programming and factual entertainment. The content she comes up with is used on multiple platforms including television and digitally. She has global production partners who she works with on a daily basis.

One of the projects that Bridget is currently working on is an augmented reality. It will allow users to experience history in a way that they never have before. It includes landmarks and monuments from the past and shows them their histories. The stories also include the people that lived long ago and their real stories.

Follow Bridget Scarr on twitter.

Stopping the Abuse

Bad things happen in jails. Worse things happen in prisons. Terrible and unnecessary things have happened in Maricopa County jails, under Sheriff’s Joe Arpaio’s reign of tyranny. All jail inmates who once fell into the custody of the then law enforcer can attest that the self-proclaimed America’s toughest sheriff was a cruel soul.

He was as abrasive as any law enforcer could possibly get, more abrasive than the law could have him. He was known to lark around Hispanic neighborhoods harassing the locals.

Worse still, the locals reported frequently that would raid their homes and make arbitrary arrests on innocents: some of whom never came back home alive.

In a span of fewer than two years after the year 2004, more than 60 jail inmates in Maricopa County died of easily treatable diseases. Those who survived the badly kept jails claimed that the substandard health conditions of the public facilities were intentionally cultivated to torture and kill the jail inmates.

Most of them tell tales of abuse and inhumane treatment while in Sheriff Joe’s custody. In fact, most of them claim that the sheriff was always there at the time they were physically or verbally abused.

Larkin and Lacey first got involved in the investigations on the sheriff’s abuse of power through their Phoenix Times employee who published articles on the sheriff’s financial misgivings at the county offices.

The articles had in them verifiable and conclusive proof that the sheriff was embezzling public funds meant to keep the county jails clean and habitable. One of the inconsistencies cited was the cash investment of 690,000 dollars that Mr. Arpiao had made in personal projects despite his annual salary of 72,000 dollars.

It was after the reporter left the Phoenix Times for better career opportunities that Lacey and Larkin took up his case. They felt that the numerous complaints about the county administration’s abuse of power and racial profiling needed to be tried fairly in the court of public opinion.

The two, co-founders of both the Phoenix Times and the Village Voice Media, published a series of articles exposing the corrupt and oppressive Sheriff’s criminal activities. Learn more about Jim Larkin and Michael Lacey:

The sheriff, notorious for brutally dealing with his critics, responded to the publications by sending subpoenas to the Phoenix Times. In the subpoenas, allegedly from a grand jury, Maricopa County demanded Larkin and Lacey’s journalist notes pertaining to Joe Arpaio’s abuse of office.

The subpoenas also demanded that the media house release to the sheriff’s office, private browsing data of all the members of the public who read the articles, including their IP addresses and browsing history.

The heroic duo refused to comply. They were aware that such demands from the sheriff were in clear contravention of the First Amendment of the American Constitution.

In response, they published the subpoenas and explained their context. They explained that the sheriff had been persecuting jail inmates, then began persecuting immigrants, then journalists and that he was about to start persecuting all those who read newspaper articles exposing his criminal activities.

Joe had Lacey and Larkin’s homes raided that night by his deputies. They invaded their homes without arrest warrants, armed, and used unmarked vehicles.

The public protested against the arrests and the two were released. The two journalists desired to set precedence discouraging such flagrant abuse of power and sued the county administration for wrongful arrest and harassment. Read more: Michael Larcey | Crunchbase

The lawsuit dragged in court for five years due to appeals but was concluded justly with Maricopa County ordered to pay 3.75 million dollars in compensation to the duo.

Larkin and Lacey decided to dedicate the money to defending immigrants from further discrimination and founded the Larkin and Lacey Frontera Fund.