Marc Gunther is a longtime journalist and speaker whose focus is business and sustainability. Marc maintains a blog at MarcGunther.com. You can follow him on Twitter @marcGunther.
Marc Gunther is a longtime journalist and speaker who focuses on business and sustainability. Gunther maintains a blog at MarcGunther.com. You can follow him on Twitter at @marcGunther.
Gunther was a senior writer at Fortune magazine for 13 years. At Fortune, he wrote cover stories about the greening of Walmart; about BYD, the Chinese electric car company backed by Warren Buffett; about Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson and the 2008 financial crisis; and about spirituality in the workplace.
Previously, Gunther worked for more than 20 years for newspapers including the Paterson (N.J.) News, Hartford Courant, Detroit News and Detroit Free Press. He is the author of four books, including "Faith and Fortune: How Compassionate Capitalism is Transforming American Business" (Crown 2004) and is creator and co-chair of Brainstorm Green, Fortune's annual conference on business and the environment.
With the release of its 2012 sustainability report, it's clear that the company has become greener and more responsible than it used to be -- but it's still got a long way to go. How much can one company do?
Germany -- once the world's leading solar power market, is cutting back on subsidies and installations, following a trend occurring worldwide. Although a grim sign, the shift also highlights the need to get serious about climate and energy party.
The wife of Bill Niman, the name that launched a revolution in human cattle farming, is a vegetarian. But she's quick to say that eating meat is not a sin, although the meat that most Americans eat is a travesty.
GreenBiz senior writer Marc Gunther's ebook, Suck It Up: How capturing carbon from the air can help solve the climate crisis, has reached the top of an Amazon best-sellers list -- on books about environmental economics.
The new documentary "Shattered Sky" reminds us that conservative leaders -- not just liberals -- have historically played key roles in protecting the environment. Why has conservation become a Democrat issue?