MICHAEL B. JORDAN

Actor/producer Michael B. Jordan is a singular industry talent. Up next, he will star in and produce WITHOUT REMORSE, releasing on Amazon Prime in 2021. Based on the Tom Clancy series, Jordan takes on the iconic role of John Clark. Also on the horizon, Jordan will star in David O. Russell’s next feature film opposite Christian Bale; produce and star in the Denzel Washington-directed feature JOURNAL FOR JORDAN; produce and star in Danny Boyle’s METHUSELAH; re-team for the fourth time with director Ryan Coogler on WRONG ANSWER; and reprise the role of Adonis Creed in CREED III.

Jordan most recently starred in and produced the critically-acclaimed film, JUST MERCY, based on the memoir of Bryan Stevenson — attorney, social justice activist and founder of the Equal Justice Initiative. Prior to start of production, Jordan partnered with Warner Media on the creation of a first-of-its-kind company-wide inclusion policy, with JUST MERCY becoming the first film made under the new policy. The film premiered at the 2019 Toronto International Film Festival and released wide on January 10, 2020.

OPAL TOMETI

Heralded as a feminist freedom-fighter in the U.S. and now a global icon, Opal Tometi is one of the most influential human rights leaders of our time. As one of the three women co-founders of the Black Lives Matter movement, her name is etched in American history. For years, the award-winning advocate, strategist and writer has used her voice to ensure that race, immigration, and gender justice remain at the forefront of global conversations.

Opal’s story of heart, passion, and justice starts in her childhood. The daughter of Nigerian immigrants, Tometi experienced first hand the challenges that her tight knit Black immigrant community faced while growing up in Arizona. She witnessed the heartbreaking human rights crisis at the US-Mexico border and as a result became an outspoken community organizer. Young Opal launched initiatives to tackle homelessness in Phoenix. In school she led student advocacy and council groups, showcased her Blackness on a competitive step team, and argued passionately on a debate team. As she got older, and as her eyes were opened to the realities of the human condition, Opal’s voice grew stronger and louder.