The Mission Impossible 7 production has reportedly contracted two ships from the Norwegian cruise line Hurtigruten, from late August to late September. The ships are being used to keep Tom Cruise and the rest of the film’s cast in one place as part of measures to prevent COVID-19 infection.
However, two Norwegian unions have reported the cruise company to the police, citing the problem of low minimum wages for Filipino workers on board the ships. Although the salary problem is not verified. Likely more on the shoulders of the cruise company Hurtigruten, this is not the first time that the production of the film Mission Impossible 7 has been the subject of much controversy.
Last month, director and writer Christopher McQuarrie addressed what he stated was “inaccurate” about a bridge blast performance for the film that would highlight the disgrace of the more than 100-year-old Pilichowski Bridge in Poland.
“At the inception of pre-production on Mission Impossible 7, we had a rough concept for a sequence that involved a bridge over a body of water, ideally one that could be partially destroyed,” stated Christopher McQuarrie. “Although we doubted that such a thing was possible. A broad search was launched in the unlikely event that any country in the world had a bridge that needed to be disposed of. Some lovely people from Poland responded with enthusiasm. We know of a rail bridge not working in an area that suits our purposes. And, better yet, the area in question was eager to promote tourism. “
Mission Impossible 7 will feature Tom Cruise, Hayley Atwell, Rebecca Ferguson, Pom Klementieff, Vanessa Kirby, Esai Morales, and Shea Whigham. It is expected to hit theaters on November 19, 2021.
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