Changing Places - Trade Only Today

Changing Places

Author:
Publish date:

MarineFuel.com appointed Glenn Wattley as its chief executive, the company announced.

Wattley brings more than 36 years of executive experience in energy, technology and e-commerce to Marinefuel.com. He is a recognized expert in energy, technology and finance matters, the company said.

“We are pleased to add Glenn Wattley as head of our executive team. Glenn brings to the company a unique blend of experience in fuel, technology and e-commerce management,” company president William McKenna IV said in a statement. “As MarineFuel.com LLC approaches its three-year anniversary, it is well-poised for rapid and profitable growth. We are proud to bring Glenn aboard as we transition from a domestic startup to a trusted international corporation.”

Wattley’s prior executive and consulting assignments, domestic and international, include several assignments as chief executive for development and/or turnaround companies; fuel procurement and supply strategies; E10 and E15 issues; and commercializing-technology solutions. He is a frequent speaker at clean energy and environmental conferences and has been published and quoted in The New York Times, The Economist and Fortune.

MarineFuel.com is an e-commerce data portal that centralizes marina and fuel information for the United States, the Bahamas and the Caribbean.

Related

E-nnovation Lab to expand at 2018 Metstrade show

The growing demand for hybrid and electric engines is becoming more apparent within the leisure marine market, prompting Metstrade to introduce the E-nnovation Lab platform for electric propulsion technology.

Aluminum, tow boats lead moderate growth in May

Boat registrations were up 2.1 percent in May in the main powerboat categories, and rose 3.2 percent in all categories, according to preliminary data from Statistical Surveys Inc., a Michigan company that tracks new boat registrations.

Retaliatory tariffs on boats to EU start today

The 25 percent tariff the EU announced Wednesday on U.S.-built boats kicks in today, and a 10 percent tariff on boats sold to Canada will start July 1, prompting boatbuilders to worry they will lose sales to those countries.