James Richards

James Richards


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James Richards was born in Perth, Western Australia in 1959 but now resides on Queensland's Gold Coast. He was a former Security Consultant, personally training police officers and private bodyguards in unarmed combat. In semi-retirement, he now instructs exclusive clients in personal self-defense.

James Richards has studied the assassination of John F. Kennedy for the last 15 years and is very interested in the photographic record. James Richards has also researched the involvement of Cuban exiles, their various militant groups and their links to government agencies. His main focus has been David Morales and his connections to the likes of Johnny Roselli and John Martino.


James Richards - History

Extracted from History of the City of Denver, Arapahoe County, and Colorado
by O. L. Bakin & Nelson Millett
(O.L. Baskin & Co. Historical Publishers 1880), page 557 (no photo)

Contributed by: Mary Wilson Miller
For additional information contact: Laurel Campbell at

James W. Richards was born March 4, 1839, in Columbiana County, Ohio and at an early day, removed with his parents to Wayne County, IL. He received a common-school education and worked on a farm until he was about nineteen years of age, when he concluded to take Horace Greeley's advice and "go West and grow up with the country." Therefore, in the summer of 1859, he boarded a train, propelled by ox teams and crossed the Plains, by way of the Smoky Hill route and in due time arrived in Denver. Like most of the other Colorado settlers, he commenced mining and followed it, at intervals, for about six years. He was not one of these who were lucky enough to strike a big bonanza, but he encountered the usual difficulties that are understood by those who are acquainted "with the ways of the mines." In 1865, he established a fast freight line between Denver and Central City and continued in that business until 1872 and in the fall of this year, went into the wholesale flour and grain business with the Brown Bros., in which he has since continued and has built up a business the sales of which have amounted to half a million dollars for the past year. He shipped the first car load of grain over the Kansas Pacific Railroad to Denver and established the first line of transfer wagons in the city, which, perhaps are the most convenient wagons for the purpose used in any city and upon which he and W. J. Kinsey have a patent. Mr. Richards is not only identified as one of Colorado's leading business men, but he is also one of her model farmers. He owns and cultivates a farm two and a half miles west of Denver, which is said to be the best improved farm in the State. It has a bearing apple orchard on it which was one of the first set out in Colorado. He has also a fine grape arbor which has borne from two to three tons of the finest grapes in one season but the principal product of his farm is wheat, of which he harvested 3,000 bushels during the last season. It may, indeed, be said of Mr. Richards, that he has "grown up with the country," as he came at an early day and experienced many reverses, but he struggled manfully through them all and at last has his reward.


Who is Joshua James Richards? Wiki, Biography, Age, Wife, Partner

Joshua James Richards is a Cinematographer and knows for his work on Nomadland (2020), Joshua also the boyfriend of Chinese filmmaker Chloé Zhao, she won the Oscar for “Nomadland,” and in the 93 years history of the Oscar, she became the second woman to win the category. In the making of “Nomadland”, Joshua has also been credited for his contribution to the Cinematography and Production Design work.

Joshua was also nominated for Best Cinematography for Nomadland but lost his category to Mank. The duo first met together while Zhao was researching Songs My Brothers Taught Me and Joshua James Richards was still a film student at New York University.

The film Nomadland is Directed, Produced, Edited, and Written by Chloé Zhao, the movies based on the 2017 non-fiction book Nomadland: Surviving America in the Twenty-First Century by Jessica Bruder. It was not an easy run for Zhao until this year only five women had ever been nominated and all white, other fellow nominees were: David Fincher for “Mank”, Aaron Sorkin for “The Trial of the Chicago 7”, Thomas Vinterberg for “Another Round”, and Emerald Fennell for “Promising Young Woman.”

In the 93rd Academy Awards ceremony Chloé Zhao was the favorite to win the Oscar for Best Director, with her win she joins Kathryn Bigelow as the only female winner of the Best Director Oscar. In 2020, Chloé Zhao talked about her now-Oscar winner “Nomadland,” said “I tried to focus on the human experience and things that I feel go beyond political statements to be more universal — the loss of a loved one, searching for a home,” and added “I keep thinking about my family back in China — how would they feel about a cowboy in South Dakota, or a woman in her 60s living in America? If I make it too specific to any issues, I know it’s going to create a barrier. They’d go, ‘That’s their problem.’”

Furthermore, Marvel Studios hired Chloé Zhao to direct Eternals in September 2018, and the movie is set to be released on November 5, 2021. Also, Chloé Zhao’s upcoming project is Bass Reeves’s biopic, where it’s about the first black U.S. Deputy Marshal.

How old is Joshua James Richards?

Joshua James Richards was born in 1985 and from England, which means he is 36 years old as of 2021.

Who is Joshua James Richards?

Joshua James Richards is a Cinematographer, he is well known for the Nomadland in (2020), The Rider (2017), and God’s Own Country (2017). He is the two-time Film Independent Spirit Award nominee. He also won the Best Debut Cinematography at the Camerimage Festival. As a Cinematographer, his work was more focused on the electrical and camera department.

He was nominated for best technical achievement for a Critics Circle Award for the BAFTA. Richard has a shot wide range of music videos, commercials videos, and collaborating with directors around the world. His works have been screened at festivals worldwide including at Telluride, Cannes, Toronto, Berlin, and Sundance. Also, featured his works at MOMA PS1 and Whitney Museum of American Art in NYC exhibitions. Some of his featured works are ADIDAS, BMW-Rohan Blair -Mangat, and many more.

He graduated with a Bachelor’s of Art from Bournemouth University in the field of Film and Television School for Film and creative writing. Later, he earned his Master of Fine Arts from New York University, and before getting his Master’s he enrolled in Tisch School of the Arts to study Direction.

Know About Joshua James Richards Girlfriend

Joshua James Richards and Chloé Zhao both met as graduate students in NYU’s film program, since then the duo made three films together, all three were directed by his girlfriend Zhao – Songs My Brother Taught Me, The Rider, and now Nomadland.

The couple’s major success was the film “The Rider,” which appeared on 2018’s top 10 lists. Now, the couple once again teamed up for her upcoming Marvel blockbuster, Eternals.

Since 2012, the couple has been in a relationship and Joshua is two-year younger than his girlfriend, Chloé Zhao. Now, the couple lives in Ojai, Calif., with their two dogs and three chickens.

(Image Source: Bustle, IndieWire, Youtube)

Madhuri Shetty is a young Indian girl from Mangalore, who continuously searches for new things and the one who likes to explore. Madhuri has a big passion for helping others and motivating people. She has been studying celebrities’ Careers, Biographies, Lifestyles, and Net Worths for over a year.


The Biggest Fraud in History

My readers know that I’m a longtime critic of bitcoin. Bitcoin rose from about $2,000 in May 2017 to $20,000 by December 2017 in one of the greatest asset price bubbles in history.

I argued repeatedly that it was nothing but a massive bubble and that the bubble would probably burst when it hit $20,000.

Bitcoin crashed from $20,000 all the way to $3,300 by December 2018 — an 83.5% collapse in one year and the greatest recorded asset price collapse in history.

The crash of bitcoin was even more dramatic than the infamous collapse of tulip prices in the tulipomania in Netherlands in the early 17th century.

But suddenly, bitcoin is back in the news.

You’ve probably seen the headlines about bitcoin’s return. Bitcoin rose from $3,900 on March 26, 2019, to $8,100 on May 15, 2019, a gain of 52% in less than seven weeks.

Happy days are here again! Bitcoin mania is back!

60 Minutes even ran a feature on bitcoin last night.

Is this the start of a new rally back to the heights of $20,000? That seems highly unlikely.

Early Friday bitcoin plunged well over $1,000 in a massive flash crash, about 10% in one day. Easy come, easy go.

It seems that a bitcoin “whale” unloaded a massive holding.

A “whale” is a term for a cryptocurrency investor with a large amount of units, or “coins.” That gives them significant influence on the market control.

It’s been estimated that less than 450 people or entities own 20% of the entire bitcoin market.

And when someone buys or sells a massive amount, prices can swing dramatically, as we saw on Friday.

It is still not clear if the large sell order was deliberate or an accidental “fat finger” error.

Prices have recovered to some extent, and bitcoin’s trading around $7,800 today. But either way, Friday’s flash crash highlights a major weakness of bitcoin. It can all come crashing down like a house of cards, as bitcoin’s 2017–18 hair-raising plunge proves.

As an asset, bitcoin has very little to offer outside of speculation.

Bitcoin still has no use case except for gambling by speculators or the conduct of transactions by terrorists, tax evaders, scam artists and other denizens of the dark web. Bitcoin is still unsustainable due to extreme demands for electricity in the computer “mining” process.

It is still nonscalable due to the slow and clunky validation process for new blocks of transactions on the bitcoin blockchain. Bitcoin has no future as “money” because the supply of bitcoin cannot grow beyond a preset amount.

That feature makes bitcoin inherently deflationary and therefore not suitable for credit creation, which is the real source of any system of money. Bitcoin has been subject to continual price manipulation by miners through wash sales, front-running, ramping and other tried-and-true techniques for price manipulation.

The bitcoin infrastructure has been plagued with hacking, fraud, bankruptcy and coin theft measured in the billions of dollars. Bitcoin may go higher from here it’s entirely possible. But it will then come crashing down again.

What is bitcoin’s intrinsic worth?

JPMorgan Chase has tried to break it down. They examined bitcoin as a commodity.

To arrive at its worth, JPMorgan Chase estimated the cost of producing each individual bitcoin by looking at factors such as electrical costs, computational power and energy efficiency. I mentioned these factors above.

When they crunched the numbers, what number did they come up with?

JPMorgan Chase estimated the intrinsic value of bitcoin at around $2,400. Let’s assume for now that’s accurate, or a reasonable approximation. Then even at $8,000, we can conclude that bitcoin is severely overvalued.

JPMorgan Chase compared bitcoin’s recent run-up to the bubble it experienced two years ago. Even though it is still far from $20,000, if we see another speculative frenzy it could undergo a similar run. But it would end the same way.

The bottom line is I would advise you to stay far away from bitcoin. Do not get sucked in by the hype.

Sadly, some people never learn. And my guess is that many will get burned all over again.


One of the Greatest Economic Blunders in History

The U.S. economy lost 140,000 jobs in December. Only about 55% of the jobs lost in March and April have returned. That’s a significant number.

Americans and others around the world who make their living as bus drivers, bartenders, waiters, hair stylists and boutique store clerks, among thousands of other jobs, make up 50% of all jobs and 45% of U.S. gross domestic product.

This is the part of the economy affected by the lockdowns. They are being destroyed.

When the pandemic passes, and we are able to look back on the experience without fear or political bias, it will be clear that the lockdowns were one of the greatest economic blunders in history. Lockdowns do not stop the spread of the virus, but they do destroy the economy. This is not merely a matter of opinion or conjecture.

The pandemic has now lasted long enough that we have solid comparative data from all 50 U.S. states and many countries around the world. This data covers states and countries that tried extreme lockdowns, moderate lockdowns or completely voluntary methods that involved no mandatory lockdown at all.

The empirical results show that the experience of all of these jurisdictions was about the same and that lockdowns have not “contributed in any meaningful way” to saving lives. In fact, there is other evidence that shows lockdowns killed more people than they saved due to suicides, drug abuse, alcohol abuse, domestic violence and depression.

This study on the ineffectiveness of lockdowns was produced by Dr. Jay Bhattacharya, a Professor of Medicine at Stanford University, and his collaborators. One TV anchor who interviewed Dr. Bhattacharya said, “California has the strictest lockdowns in the country and cases there are absolutely exploding. What am I supposed to take from the usefulness of lockdowns?”

The fact is that lockdowns do not stop the spread of the virus, but they are very good at destroying the economy. I covered this all in my new book, The New Great Depression.

People are social beings and do not like lockdowns. No matter what the rules are, people will find their way around them. And, with or without strict compliance, the virus goes where it wants.

I’ve been to the White House on official business numerous times. It’s hard to think of a more locked-down place. It has multiple security perimeters, multiple entrances before one can reach the Oval Office, and numerous security guards.

Still, the President and First Lady contracted the COVID-19 virus last October, most likely in the White House itself. As I said, the virus goes where it wants. If lockdowns don’t work, why do public health officials and government officials keep insisting on them? There are two reasons.

The first is that academic epidemiologists are just as out of touch with everyday Americans as any other elite group. They sit in their labs and ivory tower offices and have had no difficulty working from home and avoiding routine exposure that other Americans face.

They have not lost their jobs or seen their businesses destroyed. It’s easy to order a lockdown when you’re not the one whose job or business is ruined. The other reason is that politicians have to be seen doing something, even if they don’t know what they’re doing.

Everyone agrees that washing hands, social distancing and masks in crowded venues make sense. But, that’s not enough for the politicians. They want to appear to be “saving the population” even if they’re just destroying the economy.

If you think the lockdowns have been an economic disaster (I do), then get ready for something worse…

Two of the top public health advisors in the new Biden administration are Ezekiel Emanuel of the Center for American Progress and Michael Osterholm of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy at the University of Minnesota.

Both Emmanuel and Osterholm have long histories of calling for lockdowns during pandemics. In June Ezekiel said, “You have to actually have people at home, close nonessential businesses, stop bars, stop indoor dining, have everyone wearing face masks. These are the things we need to do. … You need to do it nationwide.”

The evidence is clear that lockdowns don’t work. Biden’s health advisors are calling for them anyway.

Only an out of touch elite could support shutting down the economy and not realize you would destroy that economy and the jobs that go with it.

Meanwhile, the pandemic is giving the government justification to clamp down on civil liberties.

For example, Dr. Fauci is now promoting the idea that certain institutions may require individuals to get one of the new vaccines at the state level (though he isn’t sure the federal government will mandate vaccination).

Here’s how it could work: When you get the vaccine, you will receive some kind of certification that could be a QR code on your mobile phone or registration in a central government controlled database. If you want to fly, rent a car, send your children to school or do other everyday activities, you will be required to produce your vaccine registration credentials.

This method is similar to the “social credit” system used in Communist China to enforce compliance with Communist Party definitions of good behavior. Fauci also envisions “COVID-19 passports” that would be required before certain types of travel were allowed.

What Fauci does not mention is that the vaccines are still experimental. They have been approved by the FDA, but this was done on an emergency basis and some acute allergic reactions and even deaths have been reported among those who have received the vaccines.

Also, most Americans may not realize that the COVID-19 vaccines are not traditional vaccines that introduce one mild disease in order to build antibodies to a more deadly disease. Instead, these new vaccines work through genetically modified RNA sequences.

It’s not clear what the long-term effects of such genetic modification might be. But many elites and government bureaucrats seem perfectly fine with using unsuspecting Americans as guinea pigs. Would you like to be one?

New restrictions are one more reason why a new recession is upon us and why any economic recovery will be slow and weak.

Neither monetary nor fiscal policy will effectively stimulate the economy.

Monetary policy is not stimulus because the new money is going to the banks and the banks simply deposit it with the Fed as excess reserves on which they receive interest. If the money is not being loaned by banks and spent by consumers, it isn’t generating economic activity.

Fiscal policy isn’t stimulus because the U.S. debt-to-GDP ratio is now over 130% and rising quickly. Extensive research shows that at debt-to-GDP ratios above 90%, the multiplier on new debt is less than one. This means we’re in a debt trap (in addition to a liquidity trap caused by the Fed).

We cannot print our way out of a liquidity trap. We cannot spend our way out of a debt trap. The Fed and Congress may try to stimulate the economy, but they will fail.


What Richards family records will you find?

There are 1 million census records available for the last name Richards. Like a window into their day-to-day life, Richards census records can tell you where and how your ancestors worked, their level of education, veteran status, and more.

There are 157,000 immigration records available for the last name Richards. Passenger lists are your ticket to knowing when your ancestors arrived in the USA, and how they made the journey - from the ship name to ports of arrival and departure.

There are 170,000 military records available for the last name Richards. For the veterans among your Richards ancestors, military collections provide insights into where and when they served, and even physical descriptions.

There are 1 million census records available for the last name Richards. Like a window into their day-to-day life, Richards census records can tell you where and how your ancestors worked, their level of education, veteran status, and more.

There are 157,000 immigration records available for the last name Richards. Passenger lists are your ticket to knowing when your ancestors arrived in the USA, and how they made the journey - from the ship name to ports of arrival and departure.

There are 170,000 military records available for the last name Richards. For the veterans among your Richards ancestors, military collections provide insights into where and when they served, and even physical descriptions.


Keith Richards was charged with heroin possession and trafficking, and much more

Out of all the places, Keith Richards may have a hard time forgetting Canada. The year was 1977. Canadian police found an ounce of heroin in Richards' room, and the rocker was looking at a lengthy prison sentence, as the charges would also include drug trafficking. Much drama followed the incident.

Richards posted bond and asked for a special visa to let him undergo an addiction program in the U.S. Richards later wrote in his memoir "Life" that at his court hearings, "there were five to six hundred people outside every time I turned up in court, chanting, 'Free Keith, free Keith.'"

Nothing much became of the case. According to CBC, Richards was released with a community-service sentence, which he served by playing a benefit concert for the blind. Richards may have got lucky as one of his fans, Rita, pleaded on his behalf. However, the Toronto incident was not all. Over the years, Richards has been charged several times for drug usage and possession — so much so that the French government had no choice but to exile him.

However, there was a reason behind Richard's persistence with drugs, one that he said allowed him to consume it more than other people.


Is James Rickards Right About A Coming Monetary Apocalypse?

James Rickards, bestselling author of Currency Wars, has a new New York Times bestseller out, about the possible imminent collapse of the dollar: The Death of Money: The Coming Collapse of the International Monetary System (Portfolio/Penguin). More interestingly, he writes about what could come next: a golden age.

Advance praise (“A terrifically interesting and useful book….”) from Brookings’s senior fellow Kenneth W. Dam, former Deputy Secretary of the Treasury and author of The Rules of the Game: Reform and Evolution in the International Monetary System, is an attention getter. Rickard’s Currency Wars was a hot best seller on the New York Times list, and also, more significantly, in the United States Senate.

The Death of Money is getting the attention of reviewers, James Mackintosh, investments editor of the FT, John Aziz at The Week, David Merkel at The Aleph Blog, as well as Kirkus, among the more prominent. Reviewers are respectful… but not persuaded of his claim of “Nighness of the End." As David Merkel says, “extraordinary claims require extraordinary proof. There is evidence here, but not extraordinary proof.”

This columnist, too, is not persuaded that death of money is imminent. Reuters recently reported that a senior official of the Bank for International Settlements — sometimes referred to as the central banks’ central bank — states that “The dollar's share of central bank reserves may fall by as much as 10-15 percentage points in coming years without threatening its role as the world's main reserve currency….”

But the reviewers’ skepticism as to imminence of death may be beside the point. Rickards states as reported by this blog:

a lot of people are running around talking doom and gloom, the end of the dollar and all that. I might even agree with that, but I don’t think it has a lot of content.

What I try to do is provide a more in-depth analysis describing what will come next, what the future international monetary system will look like.

I point out that the international monetary system has already collapsed three times within the last 100 years—1914, 1939, and 1971—and that another collapse would not be at all unusual. But it’s not the end of the world. It’s just that the major powers sit down and reform the system. I talk about what that reformation will look like.

And “what that reformation will look like” really does constitute the most interesting part of The Death of Money.

Sen. Nelson Aldrich (chairman of the National Monetary Commission, and called in his day America’s “general manager”) stated, before the New York Economics Club in 1909, that “[T]he study of monetary questions is one of the great causes of insanity." Rickards provides a wonderful antidote to some of the insanity too often evident around the study of monetary questions.

Rickards critiques hysterics, apparently Nouriel Roubini (who he does not name and shame but with whom he engaged in a spirited 16 hour Twitter war some time ago) for an indictment of gold investors as “paranoid, fear-based, far-right fringe and fanatics.” Then Rickards berates reactionary hysterics for claims such as that Fort Knox surreptitiously has been emptied of gold.

Understanding gold’s real role in the monetary system requires reliance on history, not histrionics analysis should be based on demonstrable data and reasonable inference rather than accusation and speculation. When a refined view is taken on the subject of gold, the truth turns out to be more interesting than either the gold haters or the gold bugs might lead one to believe.

He goes on to strip the bark off of some of the criticisms of, and polemics surrounding, the gold standard. First he disposes of the myth that “there’s not enough gold.” (This myth is even more persuasively demolished by George Mason Professor Lawrence White, elsewhere. Further refutations are welcome until the culture fully assimilates just how asinine is the myth of "not enough gold.")

Rickards then disposes of the even more pernicious myth that the true gold standard caused and perpetuated the Great Depression.

The Great Depression, conventionally dated from 1929 to 1940, was preceded by the adoption of the “gold-exchange standard,” which emerged in stages from 1922 to 1925 and functioned with great difficulty until 1939.

The gold exchange standard was, at best, a pale imitation of a true gold standard and, at worst, a massive fraud. …

The sequence of events from 1922 to 1933 shows that the Great Depression was caused not by gold but rather by central bank discretionary policies. The gold exchange standard was fatally flawed because it did not take gold’s free-market price into account. … The gold exchange standard did contribute to the Great Depression because it was not a true gold standard. It was a poorly designed hybrid, manipulated and mismanaged by discretionary monetary policy conducted by central banks, particularly in the U.K. and the United States.

Central bank mismanagement as causing the Great Depression is in no way a fringe claim. As then Federal Reserve Board governor Ben Bernanke stated, in a 2002 speech on the occasion of Milton Friedman’s 90 th birthday, “I would like to say to Milton and Anna: Regarding the Great Depression. You're right, we did it. We're very sorry. But thanks to you, we won't do it again.”

In retrospect, incredulity at the promise that “we won’t do it again" seems justified.

There are few more tendentious comments on gold than the a priori statement that a gold standard cannot work today. In fact, a well-designed gold standard could work smoothly if the political will existed to enact it and to adhere to its noninflationary disciplines. A gold standard is the ideal monetary system for those who create wealth through ingenuity, entrepreneurship, and hard work. Gold standards are disfavored by those who do not create wealth but instead seek to extract wealth from others through inflation, inside information, and market manipulation.

This columnist, while in general agreement, has some quibbles with Rickards. The one that matters most is this: resistance to the restoration of the classical gold standard does not come from a failure of “political will.” It comes from a lack of familiarity with it on Capitol Hill.

This columnist, on behalf of American Principles In Action for which he serves as Senior Advisor has briefed well over 100 Congressional legislative aides on the importance of good monetary policy for creating a climate of equitable prosperity. "Political will" makes it sound as though adopting the gold standard is a painful counsel of rectitude rather than one of equitable prosperity. Rather the opposite.

As Forbes.com’s own Nathan Lewis has pointed out, in The Correlation Between The Gold Standard And Stupendous Growth Is Clear, possibly the most prosperous epoch in world history correlated tightly with the era of the true gold standard in America. Lewis teaches us that real GDP grew almost sevenfold over around 40 years. By contrast, over the 40+ years of fiduciary dollar management ushered in, on August 15, 1971, by Richard Nixon, industrial production grew by a paltry 159%.

Congresspeople universally favor equitable (especially the Democrats) prosperity (especially Republicans). Adopting a policy — the classical gold standard — that has a plausible chance of dramatically increasing the rate of equitable economic growth does not require "political will." It merely requires more “demonstrable data and reasonable inference.”

The Death of Money makes a valuable contribution to our economic discourse. One can but hope that our Senators and Representatives find their way to it . and find themselves moved to explore this important matter, perhaps in the context of supporting the Brady-Cornyn Centennial Monetary Commission which is proposed to study the data pertaining to six monetary regimes, including the gold standard.

A lot of data suggests that the gold standard is the best formula to bring America, and the world, out of economic stagnation. Rickards, in The Death of Money, is less interested in the death of Federal Reserve Notes than in the resurrection of the dollar as Gold Certificates. That resurrection is a recipe for equitable prosperity, job creation, ending wage stagnation and inequitable income distribution, and curing our chronic federal deficit.


James Richards Wiki, Biography, Net Worth, Age, Family, Facts and More

You will find all the basic Information about James Richards. Scroll down to get the complete details. We walk you through all about James. Checkout James Wiki Age, Biography, Career, Height, Weight, Family. Get updated with us about your Favorite Celebs.We update our data from time to time.

BIOGRAPHY

James Richards is a well known Celebrity. James was born on January 3, 1855 in Brixton, Surrey, England..James is one of the famous and trending celeb who is popular for being a Celebrity. As of 2018 James Richards is 68 years (age at death) years old. James Richards is a member of famous Celebrity list.

Wikifamouspeople has ranked James Richards as of the popular celebs list. James Richards is also listed along with people born on January 3, 1855. One of the precious celeb listed in Celebrity list.

Nothing much is known about James Education Background & Childhood. We will update you soon.

Details
Name James Richards
Age (as of 2018) 68 years (age at death)
Profession Celebrity
Birth Date January 3, 1855
Birth Place Brixton, Surrey, England
Nationality Brixton

James Richards Net Worth

James primary income source is Celebrity. Currently We don’t have enough information about his family, relationships,childhood etc. We will update soon.

Estimated Net Worth in 2019: $100K-$1M (Approx.)

James Age, Height & Weight

James body measurements, Height and Weight are not Known yet but we will update soon.

Family & Relations

Not Much is known about James family and Relationships. All information about his private life is concealed. We will update you soon.

Facts

  • James Richards age is 68 years (age at death). as of 2018
  • James birthday is on January 3, 1855.
  • Zodiac sign: Capricorn.

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Chloé Zhao & Joshua James Richards Are A Hollywood Power Couple

Richards is also the cinematographer for Zhao's Nomadland and The Rider.

Who is that guy on Chloé Zhao’s arm at the Oscars? It’s her longtime partner Joshua James Richards, who is also nominated for Best Cinematography for Nomadland. Zhao and Richards both met as graduate students in NYU’s film program. They’ve since made three films together, all directed by Zhao — Songs My Brother Taught Me, The Rider, and now Nomadland. This is the first time both are nominated in their respective categories at the Oscars, and though Richards lost in his category to Mank, Zhao won Best Director, making history as the first woman of color to take home the award.

Nomadland has been the toast of this year’s awards circuit. At the 74th British Academy Film Awards a few weeks ago, Zhao swept the Best Picture and Best Director categories, with Richards also taking home the trophy for Best Cinematography. The couple also won the same three categories at this year’s Independent Spirit Awards, in addition to Best Editing. “Chloé has an enormous capacity for people and their stories,” Richards told Vanity Fair.

Zhao is known for her hyper-realistic storytelling and often casts “non-actors” in her projects. Richards adds to this aesthetic with his sweeping shots and intimate framing. The Rider was the couple’s first major success, appearing on many of 2018’s top 10 lists. After that film’s triumphant premiere at TIFF, Frances McDormand — who sneaked away from doing press for Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri just to watch it — approached Zhao to adapt a book for a project she recently acquired. That project was Nomadland.

Richards was intimately involved in the creation of Nomadland. He and Zhao spent the summer of 2018 driving in a van — a Ford Transit named Akria — around the American West, scouting locations and meeting real nomads. “Colorado, Arizona, New Mexico, Oregon, Nevada. We were trying to write a movie and live in a van,” Richards told the New Yorker.

Zhao re-teamed with Richards once again for her upcoming Marvel blockbuster, Eternals — this time, as a camera operator.

The couple currently lives in Ojai, Calif., with their two dogs and three chickens.


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