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Katie is a Canadian multimedia journalist, producer, and digital communications professional with a Masters degree in International Multimedia Journalism from Newcastle University (UK). 

About


Katie is a Canadian multimedia journalist, producer, and digital communications professional with a Masters degree in International Multimedia Journalism from Newcastle University (UK). 

ABOUT

Katie is a Canadian multimedia content producer with a Masters degree in International Multimedia Journalism from Newcastle University (UK). 

Her interest in media development and humanitarian news initially led her to work overseas in Malawi with the Canadian organization, Journalists for Human Rights, and later, with the UK-based NGO, Concern Universal.

In 2012, she completed a communications fellowship at the Central Tibetan Administration in northern India, where she also worked with the Tibetan Centre for Human Rights and Democracy to produce her first documentary. Katie then went on to work as a series writer for the award-winning international social travel series, Peeta Planet, before heading to the southern hemisphere to work as a digital content creator for the crees Foundation, a conservation organization based in the Peruvian Amazon. In 2016, she returned to western Canada where she segued into environmental campaigning, working with the Greenpeace Canada digital team to strategically communicate critical, global campaigns online.

She currently crafts campaigns for SeaLegacy, an ocean conservation organization that brings some of the world’s leading content creators together to tell the untold stories of our oceans and coastal communities.  

Katie has trained with the BBC and Press Association and contributed to several media outlets, including Inter Press Service, the BBCIRIN, and the Sunday Sun.

 

 
 

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DEMO REEL '17

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Malawi


In Malawi, 18 per cent of children are orphaned or vulnerable. Some are supported by extended family or community members, but many go on to live on their own. 

“These children are children,” explains Maxwell Matewere, Executive Director of the Malawian NGO, Eye of the Child. “For them to head families should be a last resort."

[SEE FULL STORY]

Malawi


In Malawi, 18 per cent of children are orphaned or vulnerable. Some are supported by extended family or community members, but many go on to live on their own. 

“These children are children,” explains Maxwell Matewere, Executive Director of the Malawian NGO, Eye of the Child. “For them to head families should be a last resort."

[SEE FULL STORY]

At a Glance


At a Glance


There is a calmness about Mudi State Residence, with its towering trees and extensive gardens. In such a setting, it is difficult to imagine the starkly different atmosphere that engulfed Malawi’s commercial capital just one month ago.
— from "Malawi’s Vice President speaks out about protests", Africa Without Maps (Toronto Star)
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Tibet protests in Canada


Protesters gather at the Parliament Buildings in downtown Victoria, British Columbia, on International Human Rights Day to show their support for Tibet. 

In recent years, Tibetans have taken extreme measures in the protest against cultural and religious repression.

[SEE NEWS PHOTOGRAPHY]

Tibet protests in Canada


Protesters gather at the Parliament Buildings in downtown Victoria, British Columbia, on International Human Rights Day to show their support for Tibet. 

In recent years, Tibetans have taken extreme measures in the protest against cultural and religious repression.

[SEE NEWS PHOTOGRAPHY]