The call to wear black, backed by Emma Watson, Daisy Ridley, Keira Knightley, Emma Thompson and others, follows a similar campaign at the Golden Globes in Hollywood last month.
There was considerable discussion online and on television about the Duchess of Cambridge's decision to forego black on the red carpet as the Time's Up movement is not aligned with a particular political party.
Insiders say lending sartorial support against the sexual harassment allegations which have rocked the entertainment industry could be perceived as a breach of protocol, and the Royal Family must remain politically-neutral at all times.
Prince William's gorgeous wife was the center of attention on the red carpet at the 2018 BAFTA Film Awards this weekend, where she showed off a healthy and happy third trimester of her pregnancy with William by her side.
Notably, Kate chose not to wear all-black to the event, even though many women chose to do so as a show of support for the #TimesUp movement.
Princess Kate accompanied William, who is president of BAFTA, and also wore a glittering matching emerald and diamond necklace to the Awards ceremony.
Research Report For Valero Energy Corporation (VLO)
While take a short look on price to sales ratio, that was 0.43 and price to earning ration of 19.14 attracting passive investors. Massachusetts Financial Services Company increased Monolithic Pwr Sys Inc (MPWR) stake by 10.53% reported in 2017Q3 SEC filing.
She accessorized the look with eye-catching jewels and her go-to pair of Prada wavy-cut suede heels.
The couple, who were spending an evening away from children Prince George and Princess Charlotte, were guests of honour at the awards ceremony, and looked in high spirits as they arrived at the Royal Albert Hall in central London.
There had been much speculation in the build-up to the event about what colour Kate would wear.
It is the first time the Duchess of Cambridge has worn a label other than Alexander McQueen for the annual BAFTA ceremony and tonight proved the ideal opportunity to showcase her blossoming baby bump.
"I think the most important thing with all of this is speaking out and being seen to speak out", said Amanda Nevill, chief executive of the British Film Institute.