SAG did not respond by press time Friday to CNA's request for comment, but released a statement to Los Angeles Magazine on the matter March 3.
"We were finally able to secure a release on the producer's deposit [from] February 10. We are processing the funds with a payroll company so we can get payments out to performers as quickly as possible," the statement reads.
"This does not cover all of the claims and we hope that the producer will fulfill its obligations and fully pay all talent," it concluded.
LaBrecque pushed back on Allyn's assertion that the actors know what they are owed, stating that she does not have "any idea how much the fees are, or when they will be paid."
Actors Sherri Eakin and Brent Phillip Henry confirmed to The Hollywood Reporter that they, too, have yet to be compensated. They told THR that they have also not yet been given a payment schedule.
CNA encouraged other actors with the same problem to reach out voluntarily, but did not receive any additional reports by press time.
"Roe v. Wade" is set to be available in April on Amazon Prime and iTunes. Among its executive producers is Dr. Alveda King, Martin Luther King Jr.'s niece.
Loeb, a businessman-turned-filmmaker and actor, co-directed, co-produced, and starred in "Roe v. Wade." He plays the part of Dr. Bernard Nathanson, a prolific abortion doctor who later converted to Christianity and became pro-life.
In a Feb. 23 interview with The Hollywood Reporter, Loeb said despite the film's subject matter, it is not a "conservative," "religious," or even a "pro-life" film.
Loeb said not all the actors in the film are pro-life, but at least one of the actors- whom he declined to name- converted from pro-choice views to pro-life over the course of filmmaking.
"What we tried to do is really just lay out the facts of how Roe v. Wade came to be and how it was decided. People can take one view or another. I've had a lot of people who think it's in the middle," he commented to The Hollywood Reporter.
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Still, Loeb himself is pro-life and the personal journey of Loeb's character, Nathanson, is one of pro-life conversion.
"Why some folks may think it's a conservative film or why it aligns with those views is because the protagonist actually converts. He starts off pro-choice and becomes pro-life through his journey. It's a true story," Loeb commented.
Nathanson personally performed an estimated 5,000 abortions and oversaw tens of thousands more, including one on his own pregnant girlfriend in the 1960s.
Nathanson was previously a strong proponent of legalized abortion, and has been accused of inflating statistics on illegal abortions in the U.S. In 1969, he helped to found the lobbying organization now known as NARAL Pro-Choice America.
He left the practice of abortion in the early 1970s, and became a Christian and a pro-life activist until his death in 2011.
Jonah McKeown is a staff writer and podcast producer for Catholic News Agency. He holds a Master’s Degree from the University of Missouri School of Journalism and has worked as a writer, as a producer for public radio, and as a videographer. He is based in St. Louis.