The script is set to be penned by Mario Celaya, with Jessica Sharzer (“American Horror Story”) supervising and co-producing. The film is inspired by a number of true stories of women who are getting killed by men they are meeting on dating apps: A female detective has to go undercover online to catch a killer who is murdering women he meets on a specific popular dating app.
With one swipe of your finger, you can connect with a total stranger, and with a few taps of a few buttons, you can set up a real-life meeting with that person… Dating apps have undoubtedly connected true soulmates, but like all things, there’s a dark underbelly to the whole scene. Deadline reports that Paramount has acquired the thriller pitch for Offspring Entertainment.
Other cast members include Lauryn Mc Clain, Petrice Jones, Marcus Mitchell, Jade Chynoweth, Carlito Olivero, Terrence Green, R. marks the first-ever scripted drama series from You Tube Red, which is priced at per month.
You Tube first announced the project at Vid Con in 2016, and it was initially slated to debut this summer.
After a fling with her mother's married lover leads to catastrophic results, Bettina is shipped off to boarding school and offered the chance of a fresh start, only for her old flame's teenage son to join her circle of new friends.
"Emma Forrest wrote a profoundly witty and moving script with a role that could easily become Kate Beckinsale's most brilliant and memorable," said Urdang.
Beckinsale produces together with Mar-Key Pictures' president Leslie Urdang, Miranda de Pencier and Kelly E.17 Again, a musical based on the popular 2009 Zac Efron fantasy film about a man who gets to relive his youth, is headed for a developmental lab in New York City this November, according to an Actors Equity casting notice.The show, which has been in development for several years, had an industry reading in November 2015 that featured Sterling Knight. The casting notice is seeking male and female ensemble dancers who sing.The adventure stories Skeeter spins for his initially skeptical charges range from knights in shining armor, to the Old West, to "Star Wars"-type derring-do.As directed by Adam Shankman, who fared very nicely with the musical "Hairspray," the film's fantasy vignettes offer a few laughs, though they never dominate the movie the way they should.