Amber Hunt is an award-winning journalist who works for the Cincinnati Enquirer as an investigative reporter and was a contributor to the newsroom's "Seven Days of Heroin" project, which earned a 2018 Pulitzer Prize for local reporting. She's host of the hit podcast "Accused: The Unsolved Murder of Elizabeth Andes," which she produced with colleague Amanda Rossmann. The podcast was honored with two regional Edward R. Murrow Awards. She also created and hosted "Aftermath," a podcast about gunshot survivors, in collaboration with The Trace. That podcast was a 2019 Webby Awards honoree in both the general podcasting and health & wellness categories. Hunt previously covered crime for the Detroit Free Press and oversaw the Dakotas as a news editor for The Associated Press. She’s written several true-crime books – including 2014's See How Much You Love Me – and is co-author of The Kennedy Wives: Triumph and Tragedy in America’s Most Public Family, which was a New York Times and Wall Street Journal bestseller. Hunt's writing is also featured in 2019's Unsolved Murders: True Crime Cases Uncovered.
Hunt is a past Knight-Wallace Fellow at the University of Michigan, where her project was titled "Embracing Empathy in Urban Crime Reporting." She teaches multimedia journalism at the University of Cincinnati, and she's a past recipient of the Al Nakkula Award for Police Reporting, the only national award dedicated to crime coverage. She has appeared on NBC’s Dateline and A&E’s Crime Stories, among other TV shows. She lives in Ohio.