The film, which was released in time for Christmas, was heralded as a triumph for the director, who was able to seamlessly remove Spacey from it without affecting the bottom line.
Movie producer Judd Apatow called the claims "messed up". and added: 'I wonder if the studio or Wahlberg will do something to make the situation less insane'. "Actors pay a team of agents, managers and lawyers an average of 10% of their salaries to advocate for them".
SCOTT: "No, they all came in free".
The film "All the Money in the World" didn't live up to its title when it comes to paying actress Michelle Williams - an uncomfortable revelation at a time when Hollywood is still finding its footing with fair treatment of women, experts say. Scott said he and Williams refused to get paid and that he only needed to pay Plummer and the crew.
Scott managed to pull off the enormous feat, kudos to him, but now a new dark shadow has been cast over All the Money in the World.
"The whole reshoot was - in normal terms was expensive but not as expensive as you think".
Deadline learned today that before any of the reshoots occurred, Wahlberg took an 80% cut on what he normally earns ($15 million-plus a movie) in order to work with Scott and because it was a potential awards contender.
"I thought I would have to raise my daughter to learn how to protect herself in a risky world, but I think the work that Tarana has done and the work that I'm learning how to do - we actually have the opportunity to hand our children a different world", Williams said on the Globes red carpet, according to People.
"I really hope that with everything coming to light, she was paid fairly", Chastain tweeted of Williams.
"We're looking into it", said a source at the actors union, who noted that the guild's contract only covers minimums that actors can be paid. Christopher had to get paid. "But Michelle, no. Me, no", Scott said.
Actress and activist Amber Tamblyn described the reported pay gap as "totally unacceptable" while veteran producer Judd Apatow said it was "so messed up that it is nearly hard to believe". Britto said it was important to acknowledge that it wasn't clear whether Walhberg or his team negotiated the reshoot salary, and said he shouldn't be portrayed as the "poster child" for pay gaps between the genders. Representatives for Wahlberg, Williams and the film did not respond to USA Today's request for comments.