Wolverampton Education Welfare is looking for a new director.
The company announced today that it has hired Jason Nadeau as its new CEO.
Nadeaux previously served as CEO of the WME-IMG Film and Television Distribution group, which distributed the Oscar-winning documentary “The Color Purple,” which won the 2010 Academy Award for best documentary.
“Jason Nadeaus dedication to WME and our community is infectious,” said Kevin J. Miller, WME CEO.
“We are looking for someone who is committed to the WLUW mission, who has a passion for bringing the most innovative creative content to WLUWs fans around the world, and who can drive our business forward with innovation, transparency, and accountability.”
“We’re thrilled to welcome Jason to the company,” said David J. Schubert, WLUWA President.
“His work as the head of WLUWB and WLUWI is truly extraordinary and he has a proven track record of bringing innovative storytelling to our fans.”
“It is a tremendous honor to be joining WLU WB as the new CEO of WUWB,” Nadeaud said.
“I am excited to join the WU WB family and look forward to helping create WLUWEAR as the first and largest nonprofit entertainment production company in North America.”
Nadeafan is the co-founder of WME, which has produced films and television shows for HBO, AMC, ABC, Netflix, Disney Channel, Hulu, and Fox.
WLUWR is also the parent company of the popular online film community, The Nerdist, which was acquired by the Walt Disney Company in 2018.
WUW is an education charity that works to expand education opportunities for low-income, underrepresented communities in North Carolina.
NADEAU previously served in a number of senior positions at the WBOF and WBOW.
He joined WLUWH in 2016 after graduating from the University of Virginia, where he received a bachelor’s degree in film and video production.
Previously, he worked for the WMAW and WMAUW, and at the U.S. Department of Education.
Nadeau previously worked at HBO, as a producer on “The People v.
O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story,” as a writer and producer on the HBO miniseries “Catch Me If You Can,” and as an executive producer on Showtime’s “The Deuce.”
He also worked as a creative director on HBO’s “Boardwalk Empire.”
He previously worked for NBCUniversal in the U