Meadow Walker, the daughter of “Fast & Furious” actor Paul Walker, reportedly attended the premiere of Justin Bieber’s “Believe” this week.
It was her first public appearance since her father died last month.
Meadow Walker was at the screening at Regal Cinemas L.A. Live in Los Angeles, reported E! News. Sources told the channel that she was in one of the cars that carried Bieber and his entourage to the showing.
Walker and Bieber apparently met at one of the singer’s concerts.
Other guests at Bieber’s premiere were Jaden Smith, Usher, Christopher Meloni, Harry Shum, Kylie Jenner, and Casper Smart, said E!
Paul Walker died in a fiery car crash on Nov. 30 in Southern California.
“Meadow’s heartbroken and grieving but she’s showing an incredible amount of strength,” a source told Hollywood Life of how Meadow is coping. “Everyone is amazed by how strong she is. Her family is all focused on looking after her and protecting her, but she’s actually helping them.”
The source added: “She has a very strong spirit, just like Paul, and it’s been a huge blessing for everyone to have her close.”
This week, investigators found no evidence that the Porsche carrying Paul Walker had mechanical problems before it crashed.
The investigation also has ruled out debris or other roadway conditions as causing the car in which Walker was a passenger to slam into a light pole and tree.
The car, a 2005 Porsche Carrera GT, is notoriously hard to handle.
“We’re looking at speed and speed alone,” a law enforcement official with knowledge of the investigation told The Associated Press. The official was not authorized to speak publicly about the ongoing investigation and spoke on condition of anonymity.
The Nov. 30 crash also killed the driver, Walker’s friend and financial adviser Roger Rodas.
Rodas, 38, and Walker, 40, co-owned an auto racing team. Rodas also was a professional driver who competed in 10 Pirelli World Challenge GTS races this year.
Investigators with the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department have calculated a range of the speed at which they think the car was traveling, but they won’t firm up that number until Porsche engineers come to California next month in the hope of extracting information from onboard data collectors.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.