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.

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Features by Eve Troeh

5 years after Katrina, YURPs move in

The population of New Orleans is about 80 percent of what it was pre-Katrina thanks to a growing population of so-called YURPS: Young Urban Rebuilding Professionals who showed up to help bring the city back and stayed.
Posted In: Housing

Louisiana works to wash image of seafood post-spill

The Louisiana Foodservice Expo wraps up today in New Orleans, and Louisiana officials are going to lengths to show the seafood is safe for consumption.
Posted In: Food

Teens getting behind the wheel later

It used to be that teens were racing to get their license. But with the Internet, teens can socialize and study together without having to go anywhere, which makes a license a less pressing need.

New security rules will apply to cargo flying with passengers

Beginning next week, all shipments that fly along with passengers on commercial planes must be screened for security. The shipping industry has had a few years to work up to the new rules, but there have been some setbacks.
Posted In: Airlines

Paper shows that credit card users win at the register, not cash users

The Federal Reserve Bank of Boston released a paper that concluded people who spend cash at the register actually are giving money to people who use credit cards -- especially those with cashback rewards.
Posted In: Banks, Retail

New media WikiLeaks uses traditional media for its 'Afghan War Diary'

Wikileaks released a trove of over 90,000 reports on the Afghanistan war to the public on Sunday -- but they first let "traditional" reporters from the New York Times, Der Spiegel and the Guardian take a look at them. Why?

Over the hill but not in a rut

It's assumed that once you're over the hill, whatever toothpaste, soap or lipstick you're using, you're going to stick with it. But new data suggests that marketers should take a look at aging consumers, because they may be their next big market.

Speed cameras: Good or bad?

Arizona shut down the speed cameras that patrolled some of the state's roads -- were they a success or a failure? Depends on who you ask.
Posted In: Crime

Making the most of 9 p.m.

After Larry King announced he was ending his talk show in the fall, CNN has been tackling the challenge of filling his 9 p.m. slot, one of TV's most crucial spots.
Posted In: Entertainment

Angelenos torn over funds to fix CA's oldest freeway

The Pasadena freeway in Los Angeles is getting a makeover and going back to its maiden name: the Arroyo Seco Parkway. But the $650,000 price tag for taxpayers has some raised eyebrows.
Posted In: Travel

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