Krishnan Guru-Murthy is one of the main anchors of Channel 4 News.
He also fronts Channel 4 News' podcast 'Ways to Change the World' which interviews one guest at length each week about the big ideas in their lives and the events that have helped shape their thinking.
Since joining the team in 1998 he has fronted big events from the Omagh bombing, 9/11, the Mumbai attacks, to special war reports from Syria, Yemen and Gaza. Having covered five British general elections he does special political shows for Channel 4 such as the "Ask the Chancellors" debate.
Krishnan reports for the foreign affairs series Unreported World and commentates on major live events for Channel 4 such as the Paralympics Ceremonies. He also anchors controversial programmes outside the news including the first live televised "Autopsy".
His TV career began at the age of eighteen presenting youth television for the BBC. He went on to present, report and produce a variety of programmes from Newsround to Newsnight.
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We’re in Thiruvananthapuram – the capital of Kerala at the southern tip of India. It’s the state where the Congress challenger for Prime Minister, Rahul Gandhi, is standing.
We’ve travelled south to the capital of Karnataka, Bengaluru, better known perhaps by its old British Empire name of Bangalore.
Krishnan Guru-Murthy reports from the Indian city of Varanasi – what used to be called Benares. It is the constituency of the Prime Minister Narendra Modi, so just the place to begin our journey from north to the south of the country, covering what’s become a bitter battle for the soul of India – the…
We’ve been speaking to Jayati Ghosh, who is Professor of Economics at India’s elite Jawaharlal Nehru University. A well-known critic, she explained why she feels Narendra Modi’s government has failed. We then spoke to the BJP’s national spokesperson Nalin Kohli, and put it to him that the big failure of Mr Modi was unemployment.
Sri Lanka’s Prime Minister tells Channel 4 News, in his first UK interview since the attacks, that while many suspects have been rounded up, some may still be on the run.
As the police investigations continue, so have the funerals. At least 45 children were killed in the attacks, and their grief-stricken families are struggling to come to terms with their loss.
Sri Lankan journalist Faraz Shauketaly discusses the terror attacks.
Hilmy Ahamed , Vice President of the Muslim Council of Sri Lanka, discusses the terror attacks.
The first mass funerals have been held here for some of those who died, with services in Colombo and at St Sebastian’s Church in Negombo, where more than 100 were killed.
Before Islamic State claimed they had carried out the attack, we spoke to Harin Fernando, Sri Lankan Cabinet Minister for Telecomms.
Faraz Shauketaly discusses the Easter Sunday terror attacks.