Trailer of Star Trek Draws Outrage, They Have not Included Enough White Guys


The first trailer for the New Star Trek has dropped and looks epic too. Some of the people have complained about the cast because they have seen while male heroes in the movies. They further explained ‘we have seen white males as a lead heroes billions of time on the screen and they have seen nothing in this one.

So the question is here, what is new in this show? They have included solid and diverse cast at the same time with a strong woman of color leads.



As the highly projected upcoming series from CBS All-Access based on the enormously popular Star Trek franchise will be set a decade before the events of the original Star Trek series and will follow the crew of the USS Discovery as they discover new worlds and cultures. CBS has released the first trailer to offer a strong glimpse of series on Wednesday. It features Sonequa Martin-Green and Michelle Yeoh in lead roles with some other.


In the trailer, First Officer Michael Burnham, and Captain Philippa Georgiou were shown in the desert-like remote planet in the first scene of the show. The trailer also includes some views of other cast members like James Frain as the Vulcan Sarek, Doug Jones as Science Officer Saru and the father of Spock from the original series. You will also see the brewing conflict between Klingon Empire and Starfleet.


So overall, the whole trailer has achieved its main objective in establishing the overarching plot points for the pilot episode of the show and its first season. Some netizens are still unhappy despite the promising look of the show. Some of these have also attacked the show for its lack of white males in the lead as well as the diversity of the show.

The creator of the series, Bryan Fuller, described the whole process how the casting team witnessed the selection process for this series.

‘There are a few people that we like and we want to carry on what Star Trek does best, which is being progressive,” Fuller told Collider. “So it’s fascinating to look at all of these roles through a colorblind prism and a gender-blind prism.’