Michael B. Jordan called on Hollywood to tell more black producers and stories of diversity while protesting in Century City on Saturday.
On Saturday, he took part in a demonstration in Century City, Los Angeles, in solidarity with the Black Lives Matter movement, to speak out against police brutality and inequality in the entertainment industry.
“I want us to invest in black workers,” Jordan said. Standing in front to do. “
Saturday’s protest was organized by Big 4 organizations (CAA, UTA, WME and ICM Partners) and took place outside the ICM building. One of the protesters in Los Angeles was the thousands of people who continued to march in support of Black Lives Matter, speaking out against the brutal deaths of George Floyd, Brecona Taylor, Ahmed Arberry and the police.
“You are committed to 50/50 gender equality in 2020. Where is the challenge of renting black? Black content led by black executives, black consultants Are you polishing our storytelling as well as telling our stories? Let’s lighten our darkness. Krishna Culture: Sneakers, Sport “The comedy culture that you guys like so much. We’ve worked with discrimination at every turn. Can you help fund black brands, organizations, cultural leaders, black organizations?”
Jordan’s breakout role came in Ryan Kogler’s first feature feature, “Fruitwell Station,” directed in 2013, which revisited the events leading up to the death of Oscar Grant, a young African-American in 2006, and was released at the Grand Jury Awards and Sundance Film Festival in 2002. Audience Award for American Drama Film.
The actor also stressed the need to vote this year.
“We got the vote,” he said. “Everyone says it’s a very easy thing to do, I’ve heard it and I respect it, but there’s nothing more important than voting today.”