April 21, 2014 -- Sarah Jones died in February while working on the set of "Midnight Rider."
Recently, news broke that the studio producing the Gregg Allman biopic planned to resume filming this summer, but a Facebook group gaining traction is hoping this doesn't happen and is trying to stop others from working on the project.
"I REFUSE to work on Midnight Rider! For Sarah!!!" was created last week and already has more than 5,000 members.
The about section of the page reads, "This group is for people who REFUSE to work on the show that was responsible for the death of Sarah Jones. Unclaimed Freight Productions, the production company, is planning to bring "Midnight Rider" to Los Angles to shoot. Let's continue to stand up for Sarah and for Sarah's parents by REFUSING to work on this show. Lets shut them down!"
A rep for the studio told ABC News there is no comment about the situation at this time.
Jones, 27, a camera assistant on the film, died on Feb. 21 after she was involved with a train accident on the Altamaha River in Wayne County, Ga. Seven others were injured. Up to this point there have been no criminal charges pursued, according to Variety.
Wayne County Sheriff John Carter told Variety that there were conflicting stories on whether the production team had permission to be on the tracks when Jones died.
CSX, the owner of the railroad, reportedly told investigators that producers of the film were denied permission to the tracks, but the company that owns the land surrounding the tracks had given them permission to be on the land.
Comments on the Facebook page slammed the company as "careless" and even called to "picket" the production if it resumes.
The plan to resume filming after the accident came from a post on the International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees website, stating "A producer of Midnight Rider (Unclaimed Freight Prod.) has called the IA to inform us that they will be resuming production of Midnight Rider in Los Angeles in June with pre-production starting in a couple weeks."
Michael F. Miller, Jr., IATSE international vice president, added that "We have expressed our obvious concerns regarding this production starting again."
There is a meeting scheduled today so that Wayne County, after closing their investigation, can present the case to the district attorney in Georgia’s Brunswick Judicial Circuit to see if any criminal action should be taken, Variety reported.