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: college graduate, Jobs, Unemployment, unemployed
Could the government solve the youth unemployment problem?
Posted In: apple, steve jobs
The computer sold for only $666 back in the '70s.
Posted In: energy, Oil
America's closer to energy independence, but the days of $2 gas are history.
Posted In: Chase, spending
Chase announces a new initiative meant to encourage personal finance literacy. But what's behind it?
Posted In: pork. immigration bill, Congress
The pet projects of the immigration bill being worked on in Congress.
Posted In: teachers, Education
EdX is launching a new free online service that grades papers and provides instant feedback on student essays.
Posted In: Weekly Wrap, Unemployment
The March jobs report disappoints, with only 88,000 jobs added. Analysts point to the sequester as a reason for the drop after a strong February.
Posted In: fashion
Trendsetters, take note: sales of men's pajamas bottoms have jumped 15 percent in the last year.
What's a beef shoulder top blade steak? How about a bone-in pork loin chop? The meat industry's worried you don't know and is rolling out a new labeling plan
Posted In: social media, SEC
Reed Hastings landed in hot water for sharing info about Netflix on his personal Facebook page. Now, the SEC says, companies can share, tweet and Facebook, as long as investors know where to look.