Auditi Guha

Race and Justice Reporter

Auditi Guha is the race and justice reporter for Rewire. She has uncovered corruption, injustice, discrimination and fielded death threats in her career from India to Boston. She most recently worked at The Standard-Times in New Bedford and was previously a crime reporter for The Cambridge Chronicle and Somerville Journal where she was one of 12 national Guggenheim criminal justice fellows in New York in 2012. Formerly a food blogger and beat reporter at several Massachusetts weeklies, Guha has won several awards from the New England Newspaper & Press Association (NENPA). She has a master’s degree in journalism from Emerson College, is founding member of the Boston chapter of the South Asian Journalists Association (SAJA) and a member of the Society of Professional Journalists. Her work has appeared in the The Boston Globe, Boston Herald, Huffington Post and Associated Press, among other publications.


All Work

News Human Rights

Opposition to Dakota Access Pipeline Set to Ramp Up

Auditi Guha

“Illegally forcing this project through is an obvious example of corruption as well as a gross violation of Indigenous rights, a direct threat to peoples' water, and a denial of climate science," said Kendall Mackey, a Keep it in the Ground campaigner with 350.org. "Trump is putting people and water at risk in order to line the pockets of the fossil fuel industry."

News Human Rights

Standing Rock Activists See Flood of Online Support

Auditi Guha

"What is unfolding before our eyes is a systematic process of cultural mutilation and annihilation of land and land rights, a policy that has been enforced for hundreds of years by the colonizing forces around the globe," said Reshmi Dutt-Ballerstadt, a professor of postcolonial literature at Linfield College.

News Politics

Ferguson Overlooked at Presidential Debate in ‘Epicenter’ of the Black Lives Matter Movement

Auditi Guha

“Visiting the epicenter of the current movement and not speaking about police brutality, militarization, systemic racism was a clear choice—a shun that seeks to disregard the power of the movement and the plight of oppressed persons in this nation," said Ashley Yates, an early on-the-ground organizer in Ferguson originally from St. Louis, in an email to Rewire.

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