SAG-AFTRA, the union that represents actors, is investigating a report that Mark Wahlberg was paid $1.5 million to do re-shoots for All the Money in the World while his co-star Michelle Williams was paid a mere $80 per diem, which totaled less than $1,000, less than one percent of what Wahlberg earned. Williams intrinsically wanted the project to work and waived her fee.
Williams and Wahlberg are represented by the same talent agency, William Morris Endeavor, a detail that Bush was quick to point on in her tweet.
Because of the circumstances, Williams quickly agreed to return. But the newspaper reportedlate Tuesday that it had "since learned Wahlberg's team actually negotiated a hefty fee, with the actor paid $1.5 million for his reshoots. I wonder if the studio or Wahlberg will do something to make the situation less insane". She ultimately worked over Thanksgiving, racing to London on an overnight flight after arranging for her 12-year-old daughter to spend the holiday without her. Much of the film's foreign sales hung on Wahlberg's attachment. They also said he wouldn't be part of the reshoots unless he got $1.5 million.
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But with Williams already on board and the clock ticking towards the release date, Wahlberg's representatives knew they had leverage over the production team, both the Times and TMZ said.
Scott previously told USA Today that he "refused to get paid" for the reshoots, adding that the actors "did it for nothing". The filmmaker, cast and crew raced to reshoot scenes in November (17) in an ambitious attempt to keep to the movie's December release schedule, and Michelle confesses it was her daughter, Matilda, who pushed her to go back to work over the USA holiday. The ceremony was fashioned into a showcase for Time's Up, a new initiative started to gender inequality and sexual harassment in Hollywood and other industries.
"All the Money in the World" was produced by Imperative Entertainment and distributed by Sony's TriStar Pictures. "It's just been such a odd saga of highs and lows and ups and downs", continued the actress, who was nominated for a Golden Globe for the film. Nonetheless in these #MeToo times, this an embarrassing situation for Imperative Entertainment to be in, as well as WME as there's been a great call for gender equality in Hollywood.
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The pay gap, which was first reported by the Washington Post back in November, has got people all riled up, including producer Judd Apatow who said it was "so messed up that it is nearly hard to believe".
SAG-AFTRA (Screen Actors Guild‐American Federation of Television and Radio Artists) is responding to outrage over reports of pay disparity among the cast of the movie "All The Money In The World".
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