The Netflix documentary "Seeing Allred" gives viewers a look inside the life and career of attorney Gloria Allred.
Filmmakers Roberta Grossman, Sophie Sartain, and executive producer Marta Kauffman told Business Insider how they worked in the #MeToo movement just before they had to hand the movie in.
Women’s rights attorney Gloria Allred has spent a good chunk of her four-decade career getting in front of the camera. Her fight for women’s equality has often seen her in the spotlight, holding press conferences with her female clients who, over the years, have alleged sexual assault by some of the biggest names in entertainment, politics, sports, and business.
But when filmmakers Roberta Grossman and Sophie Sartain approached Allred about making a documentary about her life and career, the media-savvy attorney wasn’t very interested.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: A Georgetown professor explains how Martin Luther King Jr. 'has been severely whitewashed'See Also:A new Netflix documentary shows a side of Gloria Allred the public has never seen — and it took the filmmakers years for her to agree to do itThe 18 worst Netflix original movies of all time, according to criticsDisney thinks it has a big advantage in its coming war with Netflix — but Wall Street is split on whether it has the right battle strategySEE ALSO: "The Tale" is an explosive look at its director's experience with sexual abuse that has Sundance audiences buzzing