Rosa Marchitelli


Rosa Marchitelli is a national award winner for her investigative work. As co-host of the CBC News segment Go Public, she has a reputation for asking tough questions and holding companies and individuals to account. Rosa's work is seen across CBC News platforms.

Latest from Rosa Marchitelli


Uber driver's racist slur caught on video after passengers refuse to end trip early

After an Uber driver was caught on video insulting a Black man with a racial slur, his friend turned to the company for help. But instead of an apology, Uber charged her hundreds of dollars for damage she says she didn't do.

Truck driver robbed of day in court, denied compensation after lawyer lies, gets suspended and disappears

A truck driver says he was denied his day in court by a bad lawyer, then denied justice again by the insurance that's set up to compensate the public when a lawyer behaves badly.

$10,000 wire transfer disappears after bank puts it in wrong account

It's advertised as a safe and reliable way to move money, but an Ontario couple says the $10,000 wire transfer they sent their adult son in Alberta was deposited into the wrong account, and then disappeared. An expert says Canada's wire transfer system is flawed and prone to errors.

Paralyzed man says he's risking his health because he can't afford medical supplies he needs to urinate

A Toronto man who was paralyzed in a fall years ago finds himself struggling to pay for basic medical supplies he needs, including catheters. Advocates say thousands of Canadians with spinal cord injuries are in the same situation and governments need to step up and better fund medical equipment.

Newlyweds say they're shut out of buying a house after credit report mix-up

After her credit report is mixed up with information from someone with a similar name, an Ottawa woman battles Equifax to fix it while she gets priced out of the city's red-hot real estate market. Experts say credit reporting agencies often fail to properly respond to consumers claiming errors on their reports because the agencies don't have to.

Walmart ships fraudulent order to hacker's address then leaves customer to recoup cost

A Walmart customer says the company left him in the lurch after someone got into his online account and went on a shopping spree. He says he warned Walmart there was a problem, but after one of the orders was delivered to the fraudster, the retailer told the customer he was on his own to recoup the loss.

Air Canada abandons 14-year-old at Toronto airport after cancelling her flight

A St. John's mom wants Air Canada to change its policies after the airline cancelled her 14-year-old daughter's flight and left the unaccompanied girl to fend for herself with no food or place to sleep.

Hidden cameras capture deceptive tactics used to sell overpriced HVAC contracts

A hidden camera investigation by Marketplace and Go Public reveals the deceptive sales pitches luring so many Canadians into long-term contacts for new HVAC equipment they don't need.

Small business owners defrauded, then left by banks to take $23K loss

The owners of a B.C. mom-and-pop shop say they were hung out to dry twice — by a fraudster who took more than $23,000 worth of goods, and by the banks which left them to take the loss. Experts say banks and credit card companies don't have to take any responsibility for credit card fraud because the government allows them to make their own rules.

Family blindsided after marketing company, funeral home cash in on father's obituary

The son of an Ontario man is outraged after discovering companies were putting ads on his father's obituary, using it to make money without telling the family. After Go Public investigated, so did the provincial authority in charge of funeral services, which found the practice breaks the rules.