Assembling the Team
The two-time Academy Award nominee Mark Wahlberg reunites with Peter
Berg for their fourth collaboration, following Lone Survivor, Deepwater Horizon,
Patriots Day. Mile 22 marks their first pairing for a film not based on true
instead, they've teamed up again to create what could become a new thriller
franchise. Wahlberg plays James "Jimmy" Silva, the senior officer of an elite
operators in the CIA's Special Activities Division known as Ground Branch -
who specialize in all manner of conventional and unconventional warfare.
"Jimmy Silva is more of an intellectual than anything," Wahlberg explains. "At
the time, I felt we had already seen the kind of brooding anti-hero man of few
so this time let's hear from a guy who's very opinionated and likes to get into
conversation. He's the kind of guy that when his team gets the green light he
who lives, who dies, and what happens in between. He's a very cool, interesting
character who doesn't care about right or wrong or who started it. He's just
do his job and that's it."
"I thought it was interesting because when we first started working on it, I
always kind of referenced Tommy Lee Jones in The Fugitive - just very
didn't care for right or wrong -he has a job to do and he's going to do his job.
and nobody is going to stop him doing that," explains Wahlberg. "But, Jimmy just
takes a lot more pleasure in, and is obviously a lot more vocal in the fact that
a go, once it's green lit, he's the end all, be all and I think he likes playing
God to a
certain extent. And that's obviously a very dangerous thing, you know - power,
obviously can be addictive and can be a bad thing. But I think people will love
character because they understand that when you're in these situations, the same
rules that might normally apply don't. It's about survival and the big picture.
Whatever we have to do to protect our homeland and our country and our people.
the rules change when you're dealing with bad people."
When asked what drives Jimmy Silva, Wahlberg has a bead on that motivation:
"His upbringing, his youth, his adolescence, and then his commitment to the job,
know? He has no family, no ties to anybody. He's committed to the job," the
states. "And this is an every and any man left behind type of situation. The
comes first, last, and in between. So, it's a very unique kind of skill set that
have that are requirements for the job."
Silva is a tough, demanding, team leader, with high expectations and extremely
low tolerance for bullshit. He is hyper-focused on the mission at all times; no
distractions allowed. He's a true leader, though, and when Alice's source
information that appears bogus, Silva refuses to throw her under the bus,
claiming that the responsibility rests with him. "Yeah, you know, Silva doesn't
like to connect with anybody, but he does have a soft spot for Alice," Wahlberg
One of Silva's habits is regularly snapping the rubber band on his wrist.
Perhaps it's his way to remain focused. Perhaps it's a constant reminder of the
he has endured. In one particular scene, Silva confronts Alice (Lauren Cohan)
her source's faulty intel as fellow operative, Sam (Ronda Rousey) watches as
delivers his tirade. After Silva exits, Sam exclaims, "He hears everything,
listens." Alice responds, "He listens to what works for him - actionable
And pain." She understands Jimmy like no one else does, probably because they
more similar than either would care to admit.
"These are very real people - Pete and Lea had a lot of exposure to these people
and what they wanted to communicate more than anything is that they were still
people at the end of the day," Wahlberg adds. "They do a very specific job that
make them seem a little less than human, a little more robotic, but very much
A lot of them do have families, but in this case, we thought it would be
Jimmy had no family, no ties to anybody, therefore really capable of doing
So, there's this kind of gray area: is this a good guy or a bad guy?"
In his research and experience with the military during the making of Lone
Survivor, Peter Berg met several real Ground Branch and CIA people. "One of the
things I find interesting is that these are people living in a very complex
twenty-four seven," he says. "They're dealing with unimaginable, violent
and complicated problems that are almost like Rubik's Cubes spinning in their
with high consequence. And I thought that the pressure and stresses on someone
this character would be quite significant and could create almost a bipolar,
of character. That was something that Mark [Wahlberg] and I talked about. And
we sat down and started constructing this character with the idea that this is a
who doesn't have the luxury of small talk, doesn't have the luxury of grey
and is very black or white and to the point. And he's somewhat tormented by the
nature of the work that he has to do every day."
Regarding the film's very timely essence and what he wants audiences to take
away from it, Wahlberg exclaims, "There's a lot of crazy things going on in the
and it's not just here, you know, it's all over the world. It's happening in
where they didn't think it would apply to them, in Europe, in places like that.
the end of the day, we are really just trying to entertain people. We want
people to sit
down, strap in, and go on this ride. And with all the twists and the turns and
I think people are really going to love it."
Lauren Cohan, best known for portraying Maggie Greene on AMC's hit series
The Walking Dead and roles in The Vampire Diaries and Batman v. Superman: Dawn
Justice, plays CIA Ground Branch officer Alice Kerr, a key member of Silva's
ops team and someone with whom he shares a unique personal bond.
Alice is a divorced mother with an eight-year-old daughter, India, who lives in
the States with her combative ex-husband, Lucas (played by Mile 22 director
Berg in a brief cameo). She often struggles to maintain her mission-first focus,
distracted by the difficulties of co-parenting and the guilt of being an
mother. "Alice is very dedicated and capable of doing her job, but she's not
sure if she
wants to do it anymore," Cohan observes. "The frayed bonds that she's
with her daughter and her home life really put a spotlight on that. But
these characters have to stay focused, even with all the impedances in their
Cohan notes that her character's storyline illustrates one of the film's central
of motherhood, which is reflected in various ways throughout. "Being taken care
being watched over," she notes. "There's just such a juxtaposition between being
badass and being heart wrenching."
Cohan was drawn to the opportunity to portray a character that combines
tremendous intellect, mental and emotional tenacity, and insane physical
"She speaks a whole slew of languages, she's able to get herself into different
situations, and get herself out of different situations," the actress muses.
"So, it was a
really appealing person to tackle, emotionally."
Another major draw was the film's distinctive and deliberate lack of any
gender divide. "There's nothing that the men are capable of doing that the woman
not. That's something we all know and appreciate, but we really do get to show
in the movie," enthuses Cohan. "The fact that everybody has emotional
drive and physicality, just makes for a really good team of people. And at the
time, having the balance of all those skills be equal between the men and the
Cohan was already in great physical condition, thanks to her demanding role
on The Walking Dead so she was up to the task of training to become a lethal
paramilitary commando who is as dangerous in hand-to-hand combat as she is with
an automatic weapon. "Alice has this whole skill set that was a real pleasure to
I think my biggest lesson with this movie was bringing the emotion to the fight.
pretty emotional actor and to have the structure and the training and the fight
dialed in, but to know that at the end of the day it was all going to be driven
I needed and what I had to do. And so, when I think about choreography, it's not
to house the fight, it's there to liberate the fighter. "
One of the film's most engaging dynamics is the relationship between Alice and
Silva, which came from experiences Peter Berg witnessed in the substantial time
has spent with law enforcement, military, and members of the intelligence
over the years. He was always struck by the camaraderie the colleagues had with
each other, which is something he wanted to explore between Alice and Silva.
are men and women working in very close quarters, and living with each other,
fighting with each other, having these very intense, emotional experiences,"
Berg. "But these aren't romantic relationships. These are work relationships.
sometimes very intense work relationships. And with Alice and Silva that
is just meant to be typical of what I've observed to be true."
Cohan's character gets to see a side of Silva that most others don't, thanks to
the unique emotional bond they share. "He's a mentor, a big brother, boss, slave
driver, whatever you want to call it," Cohan explains. "He really keeps her on
They really know how to make each other look at the truth and be honest with
themselves. The most compelling intricacy to their relationship for me is that
focused as they both are, and almost bullheaded in the tasks they need to do,
also the only ones for each other that can kind of break the spell. Silva will
up in an idea and be seemingly lost to it, and Alice is the only one that can
kind of pull
him back to reality in a lot of ways. There's a method to his madness for sure,
able to recognize when it's going too far."
Reflecting on Alice's relationship with Silva, screenwriter Lea Carpenter notes,
"In some ways Alice is Silva's protege. But she's also his monk. She steadies
or less everyone in the movie has a meditation practice. And Silva's meditation
practice, or one of them, is Alice. She touches him to steady him. She looks at
steady him." Peter Berg adds, "Alice is the one person who can sometimes check
and try and derail him from really going down a dark hole. Hopefully we all have
somebody in our life that will listen. Sometimes it's just seeing that person's
hearing one word from that person can bring you back to a place that's a little
healthier. And I think she is that for him."
Cohan adds that although Mile 22 is a fictional story, their characters are
on the real operatives who go out and do work like this. "We were lucky enough
learn about them and represent them in a really fun, thrilling action movie."
Mile 22 marks the American film debut of Indonesian action star and martial
arts master Iko Uwais, best known for his starring roles in the acclaimed action
series The Raid: Redemption and The Raid 2. Uwais plays Li Noor, a local Special
officer in the fictional country of Indocarr who has become a trusted source for
CIA. When Noor arrives at the U.S. Embassy offering top-secret information
stolen radioactive materials in exchange for being transported out of the
starts the countdown clock to the film's explosive climax.
To ensure his request is taken seriously, he has placed the info on an encrypted
hard disk, which will self-destruct in two hours, and he will only give the
unlock the disk when he has been safely delivered to the waiting plane for
After Noor's identity is confirmed and he thwarts an assassination attempt
within the embassy by agents of the hostile host country, it's determined that
an Overwatch operation. The mission: transport Li Noor to the getaway plane and
obtain the decryption key. However, the route from the embassy to the waiting
will be filled with assassins, law enforcement, and street gangs trying to stop
any means necessary, resulting in a grueling 22-mile gauntlet of violence,
"Li Noor is a character who has lost trust in his own government and who
comes to the CIA with information," says screenwriter Lea Carpenter. "Because of
job in Special Forces, he has an unbelievable cache of information. But he's
in such a way that it cannot be unlocked unless he gets what he wants, which is
out of the country."
According to Mile 22 director, Peter Berg, "Iko is a big reason for me wanting
to do this movie; he's probably what started it. A very talented filmmaker named
Gareth Evans made two films: The Raid and The Raid 2, and Iko was the star of
And these were lower budget films shot in Jakarta, Indonesia, and I remember
about them. I generally don't go see fight movies, and this movie was starting
to get a
buzz and Gareth's direction was getting a lot of acclaim at film festivals. And
were talking about "the next Bruce Lee" that was popping up out of Indonesia -
"I went and saw the film and I was just mesmerized by him and by the soul and
the texture and the emotion and the physical brutality. There's something there.
can see a hundred guys fight, but one of them kinda touches your soul, and Iko
definitely had that quality," enthuses Berg. "And that's what started it. In the
my mind, I said, 'I wanna work with that guy. I don't know how or what or when
where, but Iko's special.'" Shortly thereafter, Berg began formulating plans for
action film to bring Uwais to a worldwide audience. That film became Mile 22.
As with his work on The Raid films, Uwais was also trusted with creating his
fight choreography for the film, which features Silat, a traditional Indonesian
martial arts handed down to Iko through his ancestors. Uwais gets to showcase
Silat fighting techniques in several scenes, starting with an explosive fight
in the infirmary at the U.S. Embassy. Throughout the 22-mile journey, even while
handcuffed, Li Noor joins Silva's team to fight the pursuing assassins in
battles, including the mid-city motorcycle ambush and the penultimate showdown
the apartment complex.
Berg and Uwais shared the ideology that the film's action appeared realistic.
"Nothing seems fake," says Uwais. "Every fight scene, every action scene should
realistic and believable. It's not all about effects." Uwais says their
during filming could not have been stronger. "He was like family, not like a
were very close. There was no ego. It was my honor to work with him. We had the
Wahlberg says he had an absolute blast working with the Indonesian action
star. "He's spectacular," Wahlberg enthuses. "He is also a sweetheart of a guy.
funny, very sweet - but he's badass. We had a lot of laughs. And I loved hanging
with his crew. He was teaching me Indonesian and I was teaching him a lot of
slang." Wahlberg was impressed with Iko's ability to learn the language and feel
comfortable in an environment that was infused with a lot of improvisation. "I
throw some curveballs and obviously we're improvising within the context of the
scene, and he just did an outstanding job."
"This is really the beginning for me," Uwais says of his first starring role in
American movie. "It's a perfect collaboration between martial arts and Hollywood
action." Uwais hopes that it shines a light on the Indonesian style of fighting
employs, interspersed within a big Hollywood film. "When people leave the
I hope they feel it's the coolest action movie they've ever seen!"
Ronda Rousey is widely known for being the former UFC women's
bantamweight champion fighter. More recently, she has showcased her physical
prowess, both in the ring for WWE, as well as onscreen in Furious 7 and The
Expendables 3. In Mile 22, she gets to defy expectations and flex her acting
the role of Ground Branch officer Samantha "Sam" Snow, a member of Jimmy Silva's
"They put the script in my lap and it was a completely fresh and different role
for me, and I absolutely loved it," enthuses Rousey. "My role was not so
being physical and fighting; it was like completely the opposite. Pete was like,
want you to do ANY fighting. I don't want you doing anything Ronda-ish.' [He]
wanted to give me an opportunity to actually not just lean on the physicality
actually really love the fact that my character is great with guns and she's not
so much hand to hand combat at all, and so it was something very different for
Although we don't get to see the hand-to-hand fighting skills Rousey is known
for, as Sam Snow, she does get to exhibit some physicality, from yanking a male
Russian operative off his feet and throwing him to the ground like a rag doll,
displaying her character's marksmanship with an assault rifle. Still, it's a
Rousey we haven't yet experienced. "She brings a vulnerability that one might
expect to that character," explains Berg. "I'm very proud of her as a human in
of the adversity that she's overcome and what she went through in the UFC. To go
from being that dominant, having suffered back-to-back losses would be enough to
send most people to the North Pole forever. But the fact that she picked herself
got married, has a new life, and has reinvented herself - I'm very impressed."
Sam Snow is more than just a foot soldier on a tactical team. "She is extremely
intelligent and gifted in combat; she has had extensive tactical gun training.
doesn't really get nervous or anything like that. She's very relaxed in
situations. She keeps a cool head as crazy stuff happens around her all the
Rousey. "Sam doesn't trust anybody, but she is extremely loyal to her friends.
friends are everything to her. Although she's got walls up, she still has a
heart." Still, Sam Snow is part of a highly skilled group that will do anything
out their mission. "They do whatever is necessary, even the dirty stuff," Rousey
explains. "They'll even leave their own people behind. It's mission before
For the weeks prior to filming, Rousey joined the other lead actors at a special
weapons training facility in Atlanta, where they trained with former Navy SEALs
Army Rangers to learn specialized skills like how to properly clear a room or
and how to problem solve in the moment, under tremendous pressure. "There was a
lot more to it than I ever imagined," Rousey admits. "I tried my best not to
look like a
fool and to represent the people that I'm playing in a way that they would be
of, because they put in so many years of work and time into their craft."
Rousey says the film provided just the challenge she needed in her life to
prevent her from stagnating. "I love the process of mastering a new skill from
it's what's most invigorating to me. Being here every day, I've been learning so
new things and I've been put outside my comfort zone - with Pete, Mark, Carlo,
Lauren all guiding me through it and being so patient," says Rousey.
As for what she wants the audience to experience with Mile 22, Rousey puts it
simply: "I just want people to say they had fun. Walking out, I want this to be
of movie that makes you feel energized and drained."
Two-time Academy Award nominee John Malkovich reunites with his
Deepwater Horizon director Peter Berg and co-star Mark Wahlberg for Mile 22,
portraying Bishop, the ranking officer for Overwatch. Along with his team of
experts (who are known only by chess board monikers: King, Queen, Knight, Rook,
and Pawn), Bishop monitors and is in constant communication with Silva's Ground
Branch, directing them and feeding them information in real time to guide them
through their mission.
While Silva's tactical team utilizes heavy-duty combat weaponry, Bishop
wields a different but equally powerful and effective weapon: state-of-the-art
technology. It's that technology that allows Bishop to calmly do his job. "They
study and direct every element of the operation, from the route or navigating an
alternate route. If they have to fight, we direct the fighting," explains
have an electromagnetic pulse (EMP) control, which can shut down the power grid
the entire country, disabling media, law enforcement, et cetera. We also have
drones." Those high-tech countermeasures prove very effective in monitoring and
aiding the Ground Branch team as they attempt to navigate the treacherous
Bishop is an enigmatic figure, even to his colleagues; he is reserved and
but uses all the intelligence under his command to make swift life-and-death
decisions. "Bishop is very experienced and generally quite calm," Malkovich
says. "He's had previous missions with Mark's character and his team before, but
film doesn't get into those details. Obviously, they know each other; Bishop
Silva as 'My old friend'. That's all we know."
When she was forming the characters of Silva and Bishop, screenwriter Lea
Carpenter drew from her own experiences and relationships with members of the
Special Operations community. For example, she knew they would both be
students of history. "I think this idea of the warrior poet is very much
alive," she says. "My friends in Special Operations are incredibly well read,
students of history, literature and philosophy," says Carpenter, citing
naturalist, wilderness writer, and CIA agent Peter Matthiessen as one of her
for Bishop. "He was a Zen monk, but happened to also be a writer. I thought
could be this aesthetically-minded student of history who just had dedicated his
whole life to killing people."
Regarding Bishop and Overwatch, Malkovich is very clear. "These are people
that are contracted - not for the U.S. government and not as employees of any of
intelligence agencies or military - to undertake certain activities. For the
of the mission, they have no allegiance to any state, any country, flag, or any
They're ghosts, leaving no history and no traceability to either the actors or
to the acts
which take place during the operations."
Unlike his co-stars, Malkovich didn't attend tactical and weapons training to
prepare for his role. Instead, he relied on research to help him connect with
"I did a ton of reading, including The Looming Tower and The Ghost War. We have
expert technical consultants who can explain things in detail. The best research
did was tour the KGB museum, which was a brilliant couple of hours. The Russians
think much more long-term than we do. They have a very specific process they go
through to get in people's heads, which takes generations."
After having such a great experience on Deepwater Horizon, Malkovich was
looking forward to his second collaboration with both director, Peter Berg, and
Wahlberg, for whom he has tremendous respect. "I think he's the first actor I've
seen who came into a reading where he knew the entire script. I don't even think
brought a script, so that gives an idea of his level of preparation," enthuses
The Steppenwolf Theatre Company-trained actor also had high praise for his
director. "Peter's style is sort of like controlled demolition. He's interested
poetry of the real. He's super present. He takes what you do and he moves it
and he takes that and he puts in here, all in very unexpected ways," Malkovich
"He's super collaborative and a terrific director. He changes a lot of things
and it keeps
you very alive, very awake. It makes you really be in the story, in the moment."
Silva's team works alongside a staff of intelligence case officers and
operating out of the U.S. Embassy in the city center of the unidentified host
under the direction of the Embassy Chief and U.S. Ambassador. One of the
is a coding prodigy, known only as M.I.T. and played by 2015 Tony
actress, Emily Skeggs. Trading the Broadway stage for the world of special
Skeggs describes her character as "a self-taught prodigy coder who's sort of the
brain of the team. She approaches everything from the tech perspective."
Although the role of M.I.T. was originally written to be a male, the decision
made to switch the character's gender, a challenge that intrigued Skeggs. "I
there's a stereotype, an idea of what we think a coder looks like - and that
is totally wrong," she says. "I was excited to take on the role from a female
bring gender into play, and crack that stereotype open."
When Li Noor arrives at the Embassy with the top-secret information on a
highly encrypted hard drive, it's M.I.T. who must try to crack the code. As the
countdown timer on the drive ticks away, devouring the information contained on
M.I.T. relies on her intellect to solve the puzzle. "The longer we're waiting
time, the more information we're losing. The only other option is to figure out
author of the code," explains Skeggs. "That's where it got super-interesting for
an actor. They've left no trace, no distinguishing signatures to tell me who
they are so
that I can crack it. The one thing that stands out is this extraneous piece of
doesn't fit in with the rest, which gives her a clue - and leads to a huge
While researching to prepare for her tech-savvy role, Skeggs watched the
documentary Zero Days, which follows the invention of Stuxnet, a highly
piece of self-replicating malware as yet largely unseen by the world. "Cyber
is the war of tomorrow. Technology is developing at such a fast rate, we can't
keep up to figure out how and when to protect ourselves, so we're left
War is not relegated to the battlefield anymore," Skeggs adds.
She also learned that the tech world has gender disparity. "I watched this
awesome documentary called Code: Debugging the Gender Gap, and the main thing I
took away from it is that a lot of young women and girls are taught in school
they're not good at math or science - so they don't perform at the level they
says Skeggs. It made her realize she'd doubted her own abilities and encouraged
self-reflection. "I took a step back and said, 'I'm good at language, logic, and
can do that. That's all that coding is, so let me try.' I learned really basic
code, and now
Her character's gender may actually give her an advantage in cracking the
code. "I love the idea that M.I.T. can't figure out who the coder is, but she
the coder is a woman. She gets to that conclusion because the code is written in
an anonymous way - there's no ego there. It harkens back to this idea that
throughout history and time, women have sort of quietly and without ego been
working behind the scenes to get shit done."
"Peter Berg is an incredibly dynamic director. He works very quickly, but in a
way that you get out of your head; you don't have time to think about ego-y
You work fast and you work dirty. He knows certain tricks to get something to
Carlo Alban, an Ecuadorian-born actor based in New York, has appeared in the
films 21 Grams, Whip It, and the TV series Prison Break, as well as many
and off-Broadway productions. In Mile 22, Alban plays CIA Ground Branch officer
William Douglas III, better known to his team members as just Douglas - and
sometimes Dougie. "He's a former Marine special operator and is considered kind
like a younger version of Silva," the actor notes. "He's mainly about loyalty to
team, who are really like his family."
For Alban, who says he grew up watching Mark Wahlberg's films, getting the
opportunity to work with him was a dream come true. "Working with Mark is
amazing. I just never thought I'd be doing this," he says. "If I'm being honest,
a dream come true. And now here I am. I'm driving the car. Mark's sitting
Lauren and Iko are in the back. It's just kind of mind-blowing to me, like I've
into a different reality."
Alban says working with director Peter Berg often felt like performing in a
theatre. "Pete is unlike any director I've ever worked with. When Pete comes in,
rehearses the scene, but everything is very loose. He's not really attached to
the dialogue. The film and scenes have a structure, but within that, there's a
room to play," he explains. "He is an actor, so he understands that we need to
stiff, and that we have a need to create and be a part of the process. He shoots
three or four cameras at time, so it feels almost like a play. You're actually
this whole thing in real time. There's so much more freedom it just makes
feel more real. And I think it lends itself to this new wave of modern combat
that Pete Berg is part of."
To prepare for his role, Alban and his co-stars spent weeks training with two
of the film's military tech advisors, former Army Ranger Jariko Denman and
Navy SEAL Ray Mendoza. "We started with the very basics, like how to hold a
and the proper form for firing," Alban recalls. "Then we moved to primary
first with rubber guns, then working with the real things, but they weren't
Showing us how to move, how to transition from a primary weapon into our
secondary, how to do mag changes, which is something that you have to do in the
field. Then they took us to a range and actually got to fire blanks."
The actors' training also involved working for a week in the interior of the
apartment complex set to learn how to clear rooms as a military unit. "When you
combine the training that we had with Pete's loose style of shooting, we can
on the fly and it doesn't feel stiff. It feels real, because we actually know
how to do
these things. " Alban says that although their characters are fictional, they do
to branches of the US military, so they all felt an enormous level of
get things right. "These are elite branches of the military, and they're sharing
knowledge with us. It's really an honor. They put their lives on the line every
We're representing these people, so we want to make them look good."
When the audience first meets actor and stunt performer Sam Medina as the
character of Axel, the right-hand man to Indocarr's Deputy Foreign Minister, he
appears to be a standard diplomat, with an even tone and a cordial manner.
we soon learn this is a faĆ§ade, as he verbally spars with Silva in the
office, before being revealed as the chief adversary of Silva and his team.
Medina is best known for his roles in action films, including Olympus Has Fallen
and the Kickboxer series of films, so he felt right at home on Mile 22. "When I
spoke with Pete, he said, 'Look, he's not a bad guy. He's just there to do a
government sends him in, and he has a task to do at any cost,'" says the actor
character. For the film, director Peter Berg wanted the physically imposing
appear less menacing. "He's like, 'Look, you look badass already. I'm going to
down,'" Medina recalls. "He wanted to put me in a polo shirt and make me look a
bit less badass and more nerdy, an executive type. That was Pete's vision and I
worked out perfectly."
Although he has been acting for the past decade, Medina counts his experience
working on Mile 22 as a career highlight. "It's the most intense directing I've
worked with, and I've been blessed to work with some legendary directors," says
Medina of Peter Berg's style. "He's an actor's director. He's pretty much an
dream to work with."
Medina notes that the relationship between Axel and Silva is partially inspired
by the rivalry between Robert De Niro and Al Pacino in Heat, which is evident in
of the film's most tense scenes: a meeting between Axel and Silva in a brief
"Pete said, "We are writing this scene with you and Mark Wahlberg where you guys
have a meeting. You guys are just going to talk about what's going to happen.
you know, you guys just walk away and make it go boom. It's very casual, very
business,'" Medina recalls. "Mark is an extraordinary actor, so to be able to
nemesis is really the best thing that ever happened to me."
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