Sarah Gardner is a reporter on the Marketplace sustainability desk. Her past projects include “We Used To Be China," "Coal Play," "Consumed,” “The Next American Dream,” “Jobs of the Future,” and “Climate Race,” among others. Gardner began her career at Marketplace as a freelancer and was hired as business editor and back-up host to David Brancaccio in the mid-90s. Prior to her work at Marketplace, Gardner was a public radio freelancer in Los Angeles, a staff reporter for New Hampshire Public Radio, a commercial radio reporter in Massachusetts and an editor/reporter for a small town newspaper in Minnesota. She is the recipient of several awards including a Gerald Loeb Award for Distinguished Business and Finance Journalism (1997), an AlfredI.duPont-Columbia University Award (1996-1997) and a George Foster Peabody Award, the oldest and most prestigious media award (2000). Gardner attended Carleton College where she received her bachelor’s degree in religion and Columbia University where she received her master’s degree in journalism. A native of Waukesha,Wis., Gardner resides in Los Angeles.
Posted In: U.K., expats, Whats up Europe
Two ex-pats living in the U.K. discuss the jobs picture abroad.
Posted In: apps, mobile apps
Even when certain apps aren't being used, they collect a lot of information about users.
Posted In: airport, air travel
It was just a small hop from self check-out at the grocery store to self check-in at the airport. Now you can even self-tag your bags and self-board the plane. What's next?
Posted In: soda, fast food, breakfast
Three fast food chains are promoting breakfast deals that include drinks like a 28-ounce soda -- starting at six o'clock in the morning.
Posted In: disabled, handicapped, blind, traveling
An owner of a travel agency for the blind shares his experiences traveling around the world.
Posted In: Weekly Wrap, Jobs
Reviewing the week's headlines on Wall Street. This week: The sluggish growth in the U.S. jobs market.
Posted In: letters, credit card debt, liz weston
Credit cards can make you feel like anything's possible -- until you get the bill.
Posted In: weather, climate change, public health
Three days of extreme heat in Chicago in 1995 caused over 700 deaths. New York University professor Eric Klinenberg talks about what we've learned from that catastrophe.
Posted In: 2012 campaign, slogan, Barack Obama
As President Obama's "Betting on America" tour gets underway, we ask a linguist: What does it mean to "bet" on the country?
Posted In: Russia
And you thought the SATs were exhausting.