Critics have very different opinions about Kanthi D Suresh
Recently, ‘The Indian Wire,’ an independent digital publication, interviewed Ms. Kanthi D. Suresh, the Editor-in-Chief and founder of Power Sportz. Besides quoting some fascinating facts about how Kanthi has been disrupting sports management’s status quo, the digital publication also shared what critics think about Kanthi.
Undoubtedly, Kanthi D Suresh has taken sports broadcasting to another level. She has not only changed the perspective of people about women entering into sports broadcasting but also she successfully has established that a woman is more than just eye-candy. Kanthi has brought a renewed perspective to broadcasting over time. She is the first woman to join sports broadcasting and show the world what a woman can do in the realm of sports broadcasting, otherwise considered a male bastion!
Many know her as a fearless reporter; her reporting style is impartial and unique. Whether she has to uncover doping in Sports or exposing people involved in money laundering in sports, she is always ready to bring the truth to her audience. Kanthi is known for her fearless reporting; her stories and style reflect reality with sensitivity. She doesn’t believe in doing things for the sake of doing. She is focused, and doing different and unique, is Ms. Kanthi’s innate qualities, which is visible in everything she does.
However, despite her energetic eloquence on-air, she is regarded as highly inaccessible and extremely private. Critics have very different opinions about Kanthi. As one of the critics said, “A journalist needs to interact and socialize more, needs to be easy to meet anytime. We must have Excellence, but we must also have accessibility to that Excellence.”
He also added, “Perhaps that’s what made her even more enigmatic.”
There is no doubt that Kanthi’s style has always been a subject of debate and varying opinions. People who know her well consider her highly trustworthy and always available in times of crisis, while others regard her as ‘private and unget-at-able.’