Tassie Cameron is a Gemini and Canadian Screen Award-winning screenwriter who has written for television series, MOWs, mini-series, and feature films.
Tassie is currently co-showrunner and executive producer on the critically acclaimed Mary Kills People, greenlit for a third season and produced under her production company Cameron Pictures in partnership with Entertainment One. She is also an executive producer on Cameron Pictures’ comedy series Little Dog, renewed by CBC for a second season. She is the creator, showrunner, and executive producer of ABC’s 2017 series Ten Days in the Valley (starring Kyra Sedgwick, with Skydance Media.)
Previously, Tassie was the co-creator, executive producer and showrunner on the hit series, Rookie Blue, which ran for six seasons on Global and ABC, and which has aired around the world. She is an executive producer on Private Eyes, Jason Priestley’s hit P.I. series for Global.
Co-executive producer on the first season of CTV’s hit series, Flashpoint, Tassie’s other credits include Would Be Kings, The Eleventh Hour, Degrassi: The Next Generation, Tom Stone, Wild Roses, Fast Food High, Raising the Bar, Cake, and Working Title’s adaptation of Margaret Atwood’s The Robber Bride.
Tassie was the recipient of a Gemini Award for The Eleventh Hour, WIFT-T’s 2009 Creative Excellence Award, the WGC’s 2011 Showrunner Award, and the CSA’s 2015 Margaret Collier Award for Lifetime Achievement.
Tassie has an Honours BA in English from the University of Toronto, a Masters in Film from NYU, and is a graduate of the Canadian Film Centre.
Amy Cameron is an award-winning journalist, author, TV series creator, broadcast executive and executive producer. She is the co-founder of Cameron Pictures Inc., an independent production company she runs with her sister Tassie Cameron.
She is an executive producer on Cameron Pictures’ first two productions, the six-part dramatic series Mary Kills People for Global (Canada) and Lifetime (US), and the CBC comedy Little Dog. Mary Kills People has been greenlit for a third season, and Little Dog is in post-production on its second season.
Prior to creating her own company, Cameron was the Executive in Charge of Production at CBC TV Drama for the critically acclaimed The Book of Negroes (which won nine Canadian Screen Awards and an NAACP award in 2016.) She also oversaw the ratings giant and award-winning series Heartland and shepherded the eight-part limited series Shoot The Messenger through development and production.
In addition to her previous work as a comedy production executive at CBC (Little Mosque on the Prairie, InSecurity, Gavin Crawford's Wild Wild West), Cameron worked as the Head of Development at Vérité Films and was also the co-creator and writer on CBC's Wild Roses. Cameron is an award-winning journalist (Maclean’s, Owl Magazine, The New Brunswick Telegraph Journal) and author of Playing with Matches: Misadventures in Dating (2005).
A graduate of the Canadian Film Centre, Cameron also has a BFA from Concordia University and a diploma from a very fancy fashion design school in Paris, France.
As an associate producer and the third member of Cameron Pictures, Caledonia handles a wide variety of responsibilities, both project-specific and for the company generally. She stays with projects from development into production and through post, keeping them on track and providing continuity between the various phases. She joined Cameron Pictures during its first year in 2016, just before the production of Mary Kills People season 1.
She previously worked for Entertainment One where she supported the Creative Affairs team in the development and production of scripted series. Before getting into TV, she took a detour into information management and spent two years publishing court documents on CanLII, a database of Canadian judgements and laws.
She has a Bachelor of Music from the University of Western Ontario, a Masters of Library and Information Studies from McGill, a Diploma in Television Broadcasting from Seneca College, her ARCT in Piano Performance, and too many hobbies.