Avengers stars including Chris Evans, Scarlett Johansson Zoë Saldana, Mark Ruffalo and more will join forces as they “unite for Democracy” for a Q&A segment and a round of trivia.
Ahead of the 2020 presidential election on Nov. 3, various stars from the ever-popular Avengers film series will reunite in support of Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden through a virtual fundraiser.
Set to stream on Tuesday, the Avengers team will join together for the Biden campaign’s “Voters Assemble” event, where cast members Chris Evans, Scarlett Johansson, Mark Ruffalo, Don Cheadle, Paul Rudd and Zoë Saldana will join Sen. Kamala Harris as they “unite for Democracy.” During the fundraiser, the stars will host a Q&A segment and include a round of trivia.
The event will be hosted by The Russo Brothers — Anthony Russo and Joseph Russo — who directed four films in the Marvel Cinematic Universe: Captain America: The Winter Soldier, Captain America: Civil War, Avengers: Infinity War and Avengers: Endgame.
Ahead of the 2020 election, many of the stars from the hit Marvel franchise have been open and vocal about their support for Biden, 77.
Ruffalo, 52, who portrays Bruce Banner (a.k.a. The Hulk) in the Avengers universe, has been forthright about his support for the presidential hopeful on social media, where he uses his platform to encourage others to cast their ballots — sometimes even without his clothes on.
In one recent Instagram post, Ruffalo sported a “VOTE” mask and shared: “We must elect champions who will fight for the Green New Deal and push Congress to pass climate action that matches the scale of the problem with the urgency our country’s future demands.”
Similarly, Evans, 39, is also impassioned about politics and crafted a bipartisan website to aid voters before the election.
Titled A Starting Point, the website is divided into three sections: “Starting Points,” which is a glossary-type section featuring two-minute answers to common questions asked of our elected officials; “Daily Points,” which features participating politicians talking for one minute about any subject they want to address; and “Counterpoints,” a section that features a discussion between two elected officials who have differing viewpoints about an issue.