Toronto lawyer Caryma Sa’d to take on anti-lockdown celeb Chris Sky in online interview

“My agenda isn’t to platform his dumb ideas, but to further entrench division within the movement,” Sa’d tells NOW


Caryma Sa’d, the Toronto lawyer who has made a pastime out of antagonizing anti-lockdown celebrity Chris Saccoccia (aka Chris Sky), will now go toe-to-toe with the pumped-up anti-masker in an interview.

“My agenda isn’t to platform his dumb ideas, but to further entrench division within the movement,” Sa’d tells NOW Magazine.

Details of the Saturday, July 10 event were posted on Instagram Wednesday afternoon. It will take place at 420 Cannabis Court, the outdoor venue in the courtyard of Chinatown Centre on Spadina. It will be streamed live online as part of the debut of Sa’d’s online show Caryma Rules The Night. Seating will be limited to 25 at the venue.

Sa’d says the interview wasn’t her idea. “The marketing team at 420 Cannabis Court initially contacted him without me knowing. He replied within a few minutes stating his interest, and then I had to approve the idea.”

She says that she “Initially had reservations, but I’m planning to structure it differently than his normal ‘interviews’ which are monologues.”

Sky was recently arrested for alleged death threats made against Doug Ford. Those involve Sky’s former anti-masker-in-arms and Trump wannabe Rob Carbone. Sa’d, whose affection for pro wrestling is well-known, is promising no holds barred. Sa’d says she intends to ask about Carbone and Sky’s other very public set-tos.

If the social media exposure – and barbs – her tussle with Sky has seen so far is any indication, this one should be a barnburner, or comeuppance for Sky.

“I’m surprised he said yes. Decent chance he doesn’t show,” says Sa’d. Oh, it’s on alright.

@nowtoronto

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One response to “Toronto lawyer Caryma Sa’d to take on anti-lockdown celeb Chris Sky in online interview”

  1. The spelling “alright,” although common, is incorrect. The correct spelling is two words, “all right.” Some dictionaries suggest that the error arises through confusion with the word “already.”

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