Flashpoint (TV Series)
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Flashpoint TV Series

Flashpoint Intertitle.jpg
GenrePolice procedural
Created by
Directed by
Theme music composer
Country of originCanada
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons5
No. of episodes75
Executive producers
ProducerTracey Boulton
Production locationsToronto, Ontario, Canada
  • David Perrault
  • Stephen Reizes
Running time44 minutes
Production companies
Original network
Picture formatHDTV 1080i
Original releaseJuly 11, 2008 (2008-07-11) -
December 13, 2012 (2012-12-13)
External links

Flashpoint is a Canadian police procedural crime drama television series that debuted on July 11, 2008, on CTV. In the United States, the series originally aired on CBS; it also aired on Ion Television. The series was created by Mark Ellis and Stephanie Morgenstern and starred Hugh Dillon, Amy Jo Johnson, David Paetkau, Sergio Di Zio, and Enrico Colantoni. On January 25, 2011, it was announced that Ion Television had acquired all rights to the show held by CBS, including the option to continue production. On May 1, 2012, the producers announced that the fifth season would be the last of the series.[1] The series finale aired on December 13, 2012.


The show focuses on a fictional elite tactical unit, the Strategic Response Unit (SRU), within a Canadian metropolitan police force (styled on the Toronto Police Emergency Task Force[2]). The SRU are tasked to resolve extreme situations that regular officers are not trained to handle, including hostage-taking, bomb threats, and heavily armed criminals. Although the team is seldom seen doing so, they do sometimes discuss the "day job" of serving high-risk arrest warrants. Equipped with high-tech tools and a cache of weapons and explosives, members use negotiation tactics and intuition to try to avoid the use of deadly force, which they exert only as a last resort. The initiation of a given situation is often determined by a split-second decision, hence the show's title.


Original main cast members (L-R) Dillon, Johnson, Taylor, Colantoni, Di Zio, Hogan, and Cram. Hogan was replaced by David Paetkau, playing Sam Braddock (not pictured), after the first episode.

The majority of the cast of Flashpoint are Canadians, including Enrico Colantoni, David Paetkau, Hugh Dillon, Sergio Di Zio, Michael Cram, Mark Taylor, and Ruth Marshall. Amy Jo Johnson is the only American.[3] Johnson said she had no problems with the physical demands of the show despite being pregnant[4] with her first child with her fiancé Oliver Giner[5] during initial production of Flashpoint.[4] Ruth Marshall left the series after Season 1 and Mark Taylor left after the tenth episode of Season 2 (a.k.a. episode 210) after his character, Lou, died. During Amy Jo Johnson's maternity leave (during which her character was hospitalized with a gunshot wound), she was temporarily replaced by Jessica Steen, who played Donna Sabine. Steen left the main cast in the sixth episode of Season 2, Part 1 (a.k.a. episode 206), when Johnson's character returned full-time, although she has appeared in some later episodes. Taylor was replaced by Oluniké Adeliyi, who portrays Leah Kerns as of the second episode of Season 2, Part 2 (a.k.a. episode 212). In season 4, episode 5 (a.k.a. episode 405), Michael Cram, known as "Wordy," left the show when his character was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease. Cram was replaced by Clé Bennett, portraying Rafik Rousseau. This character left by the first episode of Season 5. Two episodes later, Adeliyi's character returned to Team One. In an interview, the show's creators stated that they liked to cast only Canadians in Flashpoint; the only non-Canadians who have been on the show are Amy Jo Johnson, Colin Cunningham, and Ben Bass.[6]


SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast aired
113July 11, 2008 (2008-07-11)February 13, 2009 (2009-02-13)
218February 27, 2009 (2009-02-27)November 20, 2009 (2009-11-20)
313July 16, 2010 (2010-07-16)February 6, 2011 (2011-02-06)
418July 8, 2011 (2011-07-08)December 13, 2011 (2011-12-13)
513September 20, 2012 (2012-09-20)December 13, 2012 (2012-12-13)


Flashpoint began life in 2005 as a part of a CTV project that encouraged actors to submit scripts to the network.[7] The original Flashpoint script (known earlier as Sniper and Critical Incident)[8][9] was for a two-hour TV movie. A pilot episode was produced for CTV in July 2007 under the Critical Incident title featuring most of the cast of what would become the series, but without the characters Jules Callaghan and Lewis Young; the characters in the pilot were Kate Travers and Robert "Shakes" Boneyman.[10] CTV's interest in the project led to Flashpoint's being reworked as a regular CTV series, which was approved in mid-December 2007. The show was unaffected by the 2007-08 WGA strike because WGC rules allow any members of the WGC living in Canada, including writers with dual WGA/WGC membership, to write for Canadian productions.[11] Writers living in the US with dual WGA/WGC membership were required to get a waiver from the WGA to work on Canadian productions during the strike.[11]

Although originally developed for a Canadian audience, it was announced on January 29, 2008, that American network CBS had purchased the rights to air the series in the United States,[12] making it the first Canadian TV series aired in primetime on a US broadcast network since Due South, also a CTV show aired by CBS.[13] In addition, Flashpoint is the first Canadian series aired by a major U.S. broadcast network set entirely in Canada (as Due South was primarily set in Chicago but filmed in Toronto). On March 5, 2008, CBS announced that Flashpoint would premiere in July.[14] CTV announced on May 8, 2008, that it would simulcast the show in Canada beginning on July 11. Flashpoint began filming 13 episodes on April 17, 2008. It was written and created by Mark Ellis and Stephanie Morgenstern and executive produced by multiple Gemini Award-winner Anne Marie La Traverse for Pink Sky Entertainment and Bill Mustos for Avamar Entertainment, in association with the CTV Television Network and CBS Television Studios (formerly CBS Paramount Network Television). The pilot episode, titled "Scorpio" was based on an actual event that occurred in Toronto in 2004, in which a gun-wielding hostage-taker was shot and killed by an Emergency Task Force (TPS) sniper.[15] Ellis and Morgenstern wrote their teleplay for the episode after interviewing members of the ETF.[16] The majority of the episode reused substantial portions of the unaired Critical Incident pilot together with new footage featuring Amy Jo Johnson and Mark Taylor (who were not in the pilot).[17] Director David Frazee carefully shot the SRU as one unit to demonstrate their unity.[18] Producer Anne Marie La Traverse said the show would take people to their "own personal flash point."[19]David Paetkau, one of the show's regular cast members, said Flashpoint "tries to capture the human element involved in policing, and discusses how some officers end up with emotional baggage and suffer with mental illnesses like post traumatic stress disorder."[20] Input and advice from various ETF personnel were used in making the series.[21]

On August 25, 2008, CTV announced it had renewed the show for a second season of 13 episodes to begin production in Toronto in early 2009.[22] Some months later, both CTV and CBS increased the renewal to 18 episodes. According to tvguide.com, CBS announced that Flashpoint would return January 9, 2009, at 9 pm for a midseason start. In the United States and Canada, the remaining four episodes that were originally produced for Season 1 aired as a part of Season 2.[23][24] CTV in Canada originally considered these episodes as part of Season 1; however, after the airing of the fourth episode (which was originally considered the final episode of Season 1), CTV changed the labelling of these four episodes and, following CBS, began considering them part of Season 2. CBS and CTV both ended Season 2 on May 25, 2009, after airing only the first nine episodes produced. The second nine episodes, filmed from May to August 2009, were originally aired in Canada by CTV as Season 3. CTV has since officially begun to refer to the episodes as the second half of Season 2 (and altered its Flashpoint website accordingly). These episodes began airing June 4, 2010, on CBS, where they are considered part of Season 3.[25]

A new group of 13 episodes, now referred to by both CTV and the production companies as "Season 3", was commissioned by CTV and CBS in October 2009.[26] The first of these episodes began filming on January 13, 2010. This gave CBS 22 original episodes to broadcast while CTV had 13. CBS completed broadcasting Season 2 on July 30, 2010. The third season premiered on July 16, 2010, on both CTV and CBS.[27][28] After entering a hiatus in mid-September after the broadcast of seven episodes from Season 3, CTV resumed airing the remaining episodes on January 4, 2011.[29] CTV ordered a fourth season of Flashpoint on June 3, 2010, before the third season began to air.[30] On January 21, 2011, it was announced that CBS would air 7 of the 18 episodes from Season 4, as well as the remaining 6 episodes from Season 3 not yet shown on CBS, during the summer of 2011. Due to the cancellation of CHAOS, the remaining episodes from Season 3 of Flashpoint were shown on CBS starting May 6, 2011.[31] The remaining 11 episodes from season 4 began airing on ION Television in October of that year.[32]

Filming of season four took place between February 14 and September 15, 2011.[33] On May 9, 2011, CTV announced that the fourth season would begin airing on June 17, 2011, to be simulcast by CBS.[34] On June 1, 2011, Bell Media announced that the network ordered another season of Flashpoint, containing 18 new episodes.[35][36] starting to air in Canada in September 2012. Filming of season 5 took place between February 9 and June 27, 2012.[37] The show producers later revealed that the order had been shortened to 13 episodes. On May 1, 2012, the producers announced on their Facebook page that they had decided the fifth season would be their last.[38] CTV confirmed the reduction in the episode order and the ending of the show on May 1.[39]


While initially and according to Enrico Colantoni, the setting for the show was not identified,[40] a Canadian flag was included on the officer's uniforms. As the show has progressed, the setting has become more significantly identifiable. This is especially true of the third season. Toronto landmarks, such as the CN Tower and York University, a fictional Toronto Interpreter newspaper (designed in the style of the Toronto Star, though "The Star" was mentioned during the premiere of Season 3) and Toronto Transit Commission stations and patrol cars are now regularly shown, identical to a Toronto Police Service vehicle but without the city name and with a fake division number. Various episodes show ex-Toronto police cars with the Toronto police logo still on them and SRU HQ has a flag with the Toronto Police logo on it.[] Dialogue also references Tim Hortons, and local streets, as well as communities within the Greater Toronto Area.[]

In the first episode, someone mentions that the character Sam Braddock was previously in JTF2, which is a Canadian Forces special operations unit. Similarly, in "He Knows His Brother", a subject's gun is described as a family heirloom carried by his grandfather on D-Day on Juno Beach, which was mainly fought by Canadian military.

In "Between Heartbeats", a shooting victim is carried to an ambulance by a paramedic whose shirt reads "Toronto EMS Paramedic" and in the seventh episode of the third season ("You Think You Know Someone"), a news article reveals the city's name. At the end of that episode, firefighters with "Toronto" emblazoned on the back of their uniform overcoats are seen.

In the episode "No Promises" of season 3, firefighters have "Toronto" on the back of their overcoats with the Toronto fire logo on the side of their overcoats. In the second-season episode "Clean Hands", Toronto Pearson International Airport is shown. In season 3, episode 2 "Never Let You Down" Sgt. Parker is being briefed about a possible hostage situation by Officer K. Travers. Officer Traver's hat badge clearly states "Metropolitan Toronto Police" (7:33 mark in the video). In the episode "He Knows His Brother", there is a brief scene in a military school in which Canadian Forces combat uniforms are being worn, as are berets sporting the cap badges of the Royal Canadian Regiment (RCR), a regular force Canadian infantry unit. Police forces in York and Durham Regions are mentioned in "Exit Wounds".

The fourth episode of the third season features a shot of an Ontario driver's licence with a Toronto address which is visited by the SRU officers. the name "Toronto" is finally spoken for the first time in the series in the second part of the Season 2 finale, "Behind the Blue Line", in reference to the city's professional hockey team, the Toronto Maple Leafs.

In the first part of the series finale, police forces in Peel and Halton, as well as the aforementioned York and Durham police are brought up as reinforcement by Sgt. Parker. Also, the city's name is shown and mentioned twice, first in a caption that reads "Toronto City Hall" and then when a dispatcher calls for crews to be sent to Toronto immediately. CFB Borden is also mentioned as providing a triage hospital and troops.

At the start of the series, Bill Mustos, founder of co-production company Avamar Entertainment, commented that "you're not going to see a show that is screaming 'Canada.' It's a show in a big sophisticated urban city where crises take place. The stories we're trying to tell are universal stories."[41] CTV's press release regarding the series did identify Toronto and noted that the SRU is based on Toronto's Emergency Task Force.[42]


The show's 30-second theme was written by Amin Bhatia and Ari Posner.[43] The music of Hugh Dillon, Matthew Good, Amy Jo Johnson and Kim Taylor have also been used in the show's soundtrack.[44] Johnson's song "Dancing In-between" was used in the ending of episode six of the first season, "Attention Shoppers," with Dillon's "Lost at Sea" used to conclude the eighth episode, "Never Kissed a Girl." The song "Open Your Eyes" by Tracenine was featured in the episode Perfect Storm.[45] Songs from Hugh Dillon can also be heard in season two episode twelve "Just a Man" (song "Don't Be Fooled") and the episode that concluded season three, "Fault Lines" (song "My Mistakes"). "Goodbye," a song written and performed by Amy Jo Johnson, features in season three episode ten, "Terror."[43][44]


Flashpoint crossed in episode 3.8 of The Listener, when the Flashpoint character Michaelangelo "Spike" Scarlatti was leaving the hospital after receiving medical attention and interacted with The Listener character Osman "Oz" Bey who had just brought a patient to the hospital.

Ratings and reception


Note that each Canadian television season starts with the Monday of the week that includes the first day of September.[46][47]

Season Timeslot (ET) # Ep. Premiered Ended TV Season Viewers
(in millions)
Date Premiere Viewers
(in millions)
Date Finale Viewers
(in millions)
1 Friday 10:00pm (1-2)
Thursday 10:00pm (3-9)
Friday 10:00pm (10-13)
July 11, 2008
February 13, 2009
1.292[49] 2008-2009 1.255
2 Friday 9:00pm 18
February 27, 2009
November 20, 2009
1.589[51] 2009 1.489
3 Friday 10:00pm (1-7)
Tuesday 10:00pm (8-12)
Sunday 10:00pm (13)
July 16, 2010
February 6, 2011
1.317[53] 2010-2011 1.650[54]
4 Friday 8:00pm (1-7)
Monday 8:00pm (8)
Tuesday 8:00pm (9-18)
July 8, 2011
December 13, 2011
1.208[56] 2011 1.510[57]
5 Thursday 10:00pm 13
September 20, 2012
December 13, 2012
2.077[59] 2012 1.800[60]

The pilot episode was watched on CTV by 1.11 million viewers, earning the No. 1 spot in its timeslot.[48]Flashpoint drew in 1,216,000 viewers during the week of July 28, 2008.[61] It gained a bit more audience when the show drew in 1,300,000 viewers.[62] In ratings for the week of February 23, 2009, Flashpoint has been watched by 1,339,000 viewers.[63] CTV announced that a new series of Flashpoint episodes would air in the fall of 2009 on Friday nights at 10:00pm ET.[64] These episodes would not be simulcast with CBS. After CBS delayed broadcasting the episodes from summer 2009 to mid-season 2010, CTV initially backed off its commitment to fall 2009.[65] Eventually in late August, CTV announced that the new episodes would premiere in Canada on September 25, 2009.[66] It marked the first time CTV broadcast new Flashpoint episodes out of simulcast with CBS in the United States. The last original Flashpoint episode for the Canadian fall 2009 season was broadcast on November 20, 2009. Two Flashpoint episodes from the first season--"Attention Shoppers" and "Who's George?"--were nominated as finalists in the 2009 WGC Screenwriting Awards.[67]

United States

Season Episodes Timeslot (ET) Original airing Rank
(in millions)
Season premiere Season finale TV season
1 13 Friday 10:00pm
Thursday 10:00pm
Friday 9:00pm
July 11, 2008 (2008-07-11)
January 9, 2009 (2009-01-09)
September 18, 2008 (2008-09-18)
February 13, 2009 (2009-02-13)
2007-08 N/A 7.61 CBS
2 18 Friday 9:00pm February 27, 2009 (2009-02-27)
June 4, 2010 (2010-06-04)
May 15, 2009 (2009-05-15)
July 9, 2010 (2010-07-09)
2008-09 48 9.48[68]
3 13 Friday 10:00pm July 16, 2010 (2010-07-16)
May 6, 2011 (2011-05-06)
September 17, 2010 (2010-09-17)
June 17, 2011 (2011-06-17)
2009-10 N/A 7.13[69]
4 18 Friday 8:00pm
Tuesday 10:00pm
July 8, 2011 (2011-07-08)
October 18, 2011 (2011-10-18)
August 19, 2011 (2011-08-19)
January 24, 2012 (2012-01-24)
2010-11 N/A 6.25 CBS/ION
5 13 Tuesday 11:00pm October 16, 2012 (2012-10-16) January 22, 2013 (2013-01-22) 2012-13 TBA TBA ION

The Boston Globe praised Flashpoint for using emotion that "lingers on the psychic toll that such high-tension work can take."[70] The pilot episode was watched on CBS by 8.23 million people, earning the No. 1 ranking for the hour.[71] According to Flashpoint executive Bill Mustos in August 2008, the success of the show in the U.S. was not due to the Writer's Guild strikes, but mainly because of the need of having a new kind of show on television.[72]Flashpoint did well in its initial airings on Friday nights (in the time slot normally given to Numb3rs), building on the lead-in from that show, to the point that it drew more viewers on Friday nights than Swingtown, another new drama, did on the normally busier Thursday nights, which prompted CBS to move Flashpoint to Thursday nights in an attempt to further build its audience.[73] On December 2, 2008, CBS announced that they would begin airing the second season of Flashpoint on January 9, 2009.[74] A third season of Flashpoint was to have aired as a midseason replacement during CBS's 2009-2010 schedule;[75][76] however, CBS announced it would air these episodes during the summer of 2009 beginning on July 17, 2009 instead of its previously announced 2010 timetable. On July 7, 2009, CBS rescinded its decision and the show aired midseason after all.[77] These were the same episodes that CTV broadcast in Canada during the fall 2009 season. CBS began airing these episodes on June 4, 2010.[78] The remainder of the third season was broadcast on CBS beginning May 6, 2011.[31] On Metacritic, Flashpoint got mixed to average reviews scoring 51 out of 100 on the site's metascore.[79]

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Recipient Result
2009 Gemini Awards Best Dramatic Series Flashpoint Won[80]
Best Direction in a Dramatic Series Kelly Makin Won[80]
Best Writing in a Dramatic Series Mark Ellis, Stephanie Morgenstern Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a Continuing Leading Dramatic Role Enrico Colantoni Won[81]
Hugh Dillon Nominated
Best Performance by an Actress in a Continuing Leading Dramatic Role Amy Jo Johnson Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a Guest Role, Dramatic Series Nicholas Campbell Nominated[82]
Henry Czerny Won[82]
Mpho Koaho Nominated[82]
Ron Lea Nominated[82]
Best Performance by an Actress in a Guest Role, Dramatic Series Tatiana Maslany Won[82]
ACTRA Awards Outstanding Performance - Female Sarah Gadon Nominated
2010 Gemini Awards Best Dramatic Series Flashpoint Nominated
Best Direction in a Dramatic Series David Frazee Won[83]
Stephen Surjik Nominated[83]
Best Writing in a Dramatic Series Ian Weir Won
Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Series Sergio Di Zio Nominated
Mark Taylor Nominated
Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Series Jessica Steen Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a Guest Role, Dramatic Series Michael Riley Won[83]
Hugh Thompson Nominated[83]
Best Performance by an Actress in a Guest Role, Dramatic Series Ona Grauer Nominated[83]
Laurence Leboeuf Nominated[83]
2011 Gemini Awards Best Dramatic Series Flashpoint Nominated
Best Direction in a Dramatic Series David Frazee Nominated[84]
Best Writing in a Dramatic Series Mark Ellis, Stephanie Morgenstern Won
Best Performance by an Actor in a Continuing Leading Dramatic Role Enrico Colantoni Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Series Sergio Di Zio Won
Best Performance by an Actor in a Guest Role, Dramatic Series Colin Cunningham Nominated[84]
Tim Rozon Won[84]
Jonathan Scarfe Nominated[84]
Best Performance by an Actress in a Guest Role, Dramatic Series Liisa Repo-Martell Nominated[84]
Kristen Thomson Nominated[84]
2012 WGC Canadian Screenwriting Awards Best Television Drama Larry Bambrick Won[85]
2013 Canadian Screen Awards Best Dramatic Series Flashpoint Won[86]
Best Performance by an Actor in a Continuing Leading Dramatic Role Enrico Colantoni Won[86]
Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Program or Series Michael Cram Nominated
Sergio Di Zio Nominated
Best Direction in a Dramatic Series Jim Donovan Won[87]
Best Writing in a Dramatic Series Aubrey Nealon Won[87]
2014 Canadian Screen Awards Best Dramatic Series Flashpoint Nominated
Best Performance by an Actor in a Continuing Leading Dramatic Role Hugh Dillon Won[88]
Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Program or Series Sergio Di Zio Nominated

Home media

In DVD region 1, Phase 4 Films released all five seasons on DVD in Canada, while in the US CBS DVD (distributed by Paramount Home Entertainment) has released the first four seasons; the final season was released on March 18, 2014.[89][90] On November 5, 2013, Phase 4 Films released Flashpoint: The Complete Series on DVD in Canada.[91] The 19-disc set features all 75 episodes of the series as well as bonus features. In Region 2, ITV DVD released the complete first season on DVD in the UK on April 13, 2009.[92] In France, Koba Films has released the first three seasons on DVD. In Region 3, STG Multimedia released the complete first season on DVD in Thailand on April 9, 2011. The complete second season was released on May 20, 2011. In Region 4, Hopscotch Entertainment has released the first three seasons on DVD in Australia.[93]

Release name Ep # Region 1 (US) Region 1 (Canada) Region 2 (UK) Region 4 (Australia) DVD Special Features
Season One 13 October 13, 2009 October 13, 2009 August 25, 2010 April 16, 2009
  • Commentary: pilot episode
  • Behind the scenes
  • The Human Cost of Heroism

Note: Special features available in Region 1.

Season Two 18 November 19, 2010 May 25, 2010 N/A March 4, 2010 (Part 1)

April 15, 2010 (Part 2)

  • Stunts
  • Weapons
  • Photo gallery
  • Music video

Note: Special features available in Region 1.

Season Three 13 May 22, 2012 May 17, 2011 January 19, 2011 May 19, 2011
  • Set tour with Enrico Colantoni
  • Profile: Hugh Dillon
  • Behind the scenes

Note: Special features available in Region 1.

Season Four 18 October 16, 2012 May 15, 2012 December 14, 2012 August 1, 2018
  • The Music for Flashpoint
  • A day in the life on set of Flashpoint
  • Enrico Colantoni: Profile of Sgt. Greg Parker
Season Five 13 August 27, 2013 May 7, 2013 N/A September 5, 2018
  • The Final Salute: Cast interview with Ben Mulroney
Flashpoint: The Complete Series N/A November 5, 2013 N/A November 1, 2018 (as Flashpoint Complete Collection)

International distribution

Flashpoint is being distributed by Alchemy Television, based in New York,[94] and Tele München Group to all international markets outside of North America. Already in July 2008, it was announced that the two distributors had sold the series to TV networks in 50 countries outside Canada and the US, among them Tv2 in New Zealand, ITV3 and Universal Channel (UK) in the United Kingdom, and networks in France, Austria (ORF), Germany, Switzerland, Italy (RAI), Spain, Finland, Iceland, Sweden, Norway, the Netherlands, Belgium, Croatia, and Latin America.[95] By December 2008, only nine of the 13 episodes produced during the series' first season had been aired in North America, although all 13 episodes had been aired by New Zealand's TV2 as of December 10, 2008. The Australian premiere occurred on January 11, 2009, when Nine Network took the unusual step of screening the second episode in isolation ahead of the season. It followed a cricket telecast in a relatively late Sunday night timeslot.[96] Nine aired the show on Wednesday nights, its regular time slot, where episodes were erratically shown out of their intended order. Nine took the show off air soon after, but it returned to air during summer non-ratings on Monday November 30, 2009, at 9.30 pm and was taken off air again only two weeks later.[] In Latin America, the series debuted in Mexico in TV Azteca in 2012. The first three seasons have been already aired. In Thailand, the series aired in Channel 5 on February 25, 2016.[97]

See also


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  2. ^ Lambert, David (August 11, 2009). "Phase 4 Films Announce Acquisition of Flashpoint". TV Shows On DVD. Archived from the original on September 16, 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  3. ^ Bobbin, Jay. "Checking in with Amy Jo Johnson". Brantford Expositor. Archived from the original on June 13, 2011. Retrieved 2009.
  4. ^ a b Kinon, Cristina (June 25, 2008). "Amy Jo Johnson to deliver for Flashpoint". NY Daily News. Retrieved 2009.
  5. ^ Free Britney (June 25, 2008). "Amy Jo Johnson & Oliver Giner: Expecting!". Hollywood Gossip. Retrieved 2009.
  6. ^ Barr, Merrill (July 15, 2010). "Interview: The Creators of 'Flashpoint'". Film School Rejects. Retrieved 2010.
  7. ^ "CTV Series Flashpoint Picked Up by CBS for U.S. Broadcast" (Press release). Bell Media. January 29, 2008. Retrieved 2012.
  8. ^ "CBS buys new Canuck cop drama Flashpoint". The Canadian Press. January 29, 2008. Retrieved 2009.
  9. ^ Pender, Tracy Nita (July 20, 2007). "Cop action in the works for CTV". Playback. Retrieved 2008.
  10. ^ Critical Incident pilot script July 2007, written by Mark Ellis & Stephanie Morgenstern.
  11. ^ a b McNary, Dave (November 6, 2007). "AWGA strike could go into early 2008". Variety. Retrieved 2009.
  12. ^ "CBS bypasses writers to import Canadian cop series". Reuters. January 30, 2008. Retrieved 2009.
  13. ^ "CTV Series Flashpoint Picked Up by CBS for U.S. Broadcast". Channel Canada. January 29, 2008. Archived from the original on January 5, 2010. Retrieved 2009.
  14. ^ Schneider, Michael (March 5, 2008). "CBS unveils Thursday plans". Variety. Retrieved 2009.
  15. ^ Treble, Patricia (June 25, 2008). "A series inspired by a T.O. sniper". Macleans. Archived from the original on May 2, 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  16. ^ Wild, Diane Kristine (July 11, 2008). "Cop Drama Flashpoint Explores Human Cost Of Heroism". BC Blog Critics. Archived from the original on July 18, 2008. Retrieved 2009.
  17. ^ Comparison of the "Critical Incident" script to the Episode 101 "Scorpio" script.
  18. ^ Cox, Ted (July 11, 2007). "HBO presents a pat war drama; CBS surprises with 'Flash point'". Daily Herald. Retrieved 2008.
  19. ^ "'Flashpoint' brings police drama to summer TV". The Hub. Archived from the original on July 13, 2011. Retrieved 2008.
  20. ^ Bond, Shannon (April 23, 2008). "David Paetkau shoots new series in Toronto". Coast Reporter. Retrieved 2008.
  21. ^ Crook, John (July 11, 2008). "'Flashpoint' chronicles the price heroic cops must pay on the job". Brantford Expositor. Retrieved 2008.
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  23. ^ Mitovich, Matt (December 2, 2008). "CBS Midseason Plan Targets Flashpoint for Fridays". TV Guide.com. Retrieved 2008.
  24. ^ Schneider, Michael (September 19, 2008). "CBS orders more 'Flashpoint'". Variety Magazine. Retrieved 2008.
  25. ^ "Flashpoint: TV Show Returning for Season Three on CBS". TV Series Finale. May 21, 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  26. ^ "CBS ORDERS ANOTHER CYCLE of "FLASHPOINT"". CBS Press Express. October 6, 2009. Retrieved 2010.
  27. ^ "CTV Takes Aim With All-New Episodes in the Season 3 Premiere of FLASHPOINT, August 6". ChannelCanada.com. July 20, 2010. Archived from the original on July 8, 2011. Retrieved 2010.
  28. ^ "E SRU TEAM ATTEMPTS TO RESCUE A CARJACKED BABY AND A YOUNG MAN HELD HOSTAGE, ON "FLASHPOINT", FRIDAY, JULY 16" (Press release). CBS Press Express. June 17, 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  29. ^ "Flashpoint returns January 4". TV, eh?. December 16, 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  30. ^ "CTV Announces Industry-Leading 2010-2011 Canadian Television Package". CTV Media Site (Press release). June 3, 2010. Archived from the original on November 24, 2010. Retrieved 2011.
  31. ^ a b Seidman, Robert (April 18, 2011). ""Chaos" canceled; New "Flashpoint" episodes coming soon - ratings". Archived from the original on April 20, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  32. ^ Andreeva, Nellie (January 21, 2011). "Canadian 'Flashpoint' In U.S. Syndie Deal, Will Air Originals On CBS And ION". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 2011.
  33. ^ "In Production" (Press release). Ontario Media Development Corporation. January 28, 2011. Archived from the original on February 13, 2011. Retrieved 2011. The reference is archived because this website overwrites the content and the linked pdf every 2 weeks when the new list is released.
  34. ^ "CTV cranks up the heat with new summer schedule". CTV.ca. Archived from the original on June 3, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  35. ^ "New seasons ordered for 'Flashpoint,' 'The Listener' and 'The Borgias'". CTV.ca. Archived from the original on December 13, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
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Music Scenes