Michael Sheen would pay between men and women’s cut”


Actor Michael Sheen has said that he would “absolutely” take a pay cut if it meant being paid the same as an actress.

Speaking at a March4Women event in London, he said that it was “imperative” that people were “equal pay for equal work”.

The Mayor of london, Sadiq Khan, was among those attending for Care International, march, promotion of gender equality.

It also marked the 100th anniversary of some of the women get the right to vote.

Mr. Sheen’s comments also come ahead of the 90th Academy Awards, in Los Angeles, where the campaigns of #MeToo and #TimesUp should be in a good place.

In October 2017, the New York Times has reported allegations that film producer Harvey Weinstein had sexually harassed several actresses, including Rose McGowan and Ashley Judd.

He has denied all the allegations of non-consensual sexual allegations made against him.

The prime Minister, Theresa may, has tweeted his support to those who Sunday of march, citing the Conservative MP Ken Clarke described as a ” bloody difficult for the woman.

The end of the Twitter post by @theresa_may

Mr. Sheen, whose main role is to Hollywood film Frost/Nixon, has declared the #MeToo and #TimesUp campaigns have shown that it is “clearly a moment that’s going on,” but “we need to ensure that this is not only to stay a moment.”

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He added: “the Men and women, at the same time make sure that what happens in the future to make the change permanent.

“We have to look at what the systemic challenges are. Not only if there are monsters that have done terrible things.

“We have each of us to look at what our own individual responsibility.”


The protesters included activist Bianca Jagger and Dr Helen Pankhurst, the great-granddaughter of suffragette Emmeline Pankhurst.

Dr Pankhurst stated that it was “great energy” and that “day after day after day, a history of the media by saying: we will not tolerate this any more.”

Supporters on the march was emblematic of similar chassis to the suffragettes in the 1910s, with slogans such as Deeds, Not Words, and banners Bloody Difficult Women.

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