Eve Troeh is News Director at WWNO-FM in New Orleans, Louisiana, helping build the first public radio news department in the station’s 40-year history. She reported for the Marketplace Sustainability Desk from 2010 to 2013.

Troeh started at Marketplace in 2008 as part of the Marketplace Money production staff. Joining Marketplace’s sustainability desk in 2010, her first major assignment was attending the 2010 United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change in Cancun, Mexico, an experience she called the best, and most rigorous, introduction to global sustainability issues. Troeh also filed stories from the Gulf of Mexico after the BP oil spill. 

Troeh enjoys her work as a radio reporter because it provides the opportunity to go behind the scenes, “Whether it’s a forgotten 19th century steam pipe system, international climate change negotiations, or a free-range hog farm, I get a thrill out of seeing how things work.”

Prior to Marketplace, Troeh worked as a freelance reporter in New Orleans, filing stories for the major public radio programs before and after Hurricane Katrina. She also served as an editor at the public radio music show American Routes.

Troeh holds undergraduate degrees in anthropology and journalism from the University of Southern California, and attended the University of Oslo as a Rotary Ambassadorial Scholar.

Originally from Juneau, Alaska, Troeh grew up in Sainte Genevieve, Mo., and now lives in New Orleans, La.

Features By Eve Troeh

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Who pays for 3-D movie glasses?

The popularity of 3-D movies is growing. So is a battle over who should pay for them -- the studios or the theaters?
Posted In: Entertainment, film, 3-d
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Improved safety device could prevent BP-type oil spills

The National Academy of Engineering is recommending that oil and gas companies spend millions on a modified blowout preventer. This is the $45 million device that failed and caused the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico.
Posted In: bp oil spill
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L.A. pro teams pull postseason hat trick

The Lakers, the Clippers and the Kings all in the playoffs at the same time this year. That spells big money for the Staples Center and busy times for the people who transform the sports arena from a basketball court to hockey rink.
Posted In: NBA, NHL, Sports, Staples Center, los angeles
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Teens sue federal government over climate change

A group of teenagers is taking the U.S. government to court for not responding to climate change. Can individuals really use the government?
Posted In: climate change, lawsuit, greenhouse gases
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Saudi Arabia goes solar

The world's largest oil exporter isn't necessarily concerned about saving the planet. It's about being able to export even more crude.
Posted In: Saudi Arabia, renewable energy, solar
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Credit card companies compete for mobile wallet business

Credit card companies already get a piece of the transaction when consumers use PayPal or Bango to make payments with mobile technology. But can they really compete in the new world of mobile payment?
Posted In: Credit Cards, mobile payments, mobile phone
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Taking your kids to work

Take Your Daughters and Sons to Work Day has evolved since it was first started -- for daughters only -- 20 years ago.
Posted In: kids, parenting, Jobs, employment, Entrepreneurship, women
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Shutterfly to report earnings

We'll find out today how healthy the digital printer is -- so many people keep their photos in the cloud that digital printing companies like Shutterfly may be on the way out.
Posted In: photos, photography, Shutterfly
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Frito-Lay opens the bag on green factories

One Frito-Lay factory in Arizona is helping its parent company, Pepsico, figure out how to save resources globally.
Posted In: Pepsi, Frito-Lay, green biz
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Hundreds of U.S. energy facilities at risk of flooding

Climate Central combed federal weather and disaster data and found that in the next 20 years, hundreds of coastal oil and gas refineries could end up underwater.
Posted In: flood, weather, climate

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