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 Lee Raymond

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The Massachusetts inquiry asks for comparable types of documents, including communication between Exxon and organizations that deny climate change, statements of former Chairman Lee Raymond and atmospheric reports by company scientists.
Mr. Schneiderman's office, which has been probing Exxon's past knowledge of the impact of climate change and how it could affect its future business, is also examining the company's accounting practices, according to people familiar with the matter.

In October 1997, Lee Raymond, then Exxon's CEO, said in a speech in Beijing, "Let's agree there's a lot we really don't know about how climate will change in the 21st century and beyond.
In the early 1980s, Exxon was one of the world leaders in climate modeling and its scientists published results in peer-reviewed journals.
And when did it know it? Reasonable questions - particularly if ExxonMobil misled its investors about the long-term prospects of its business model or if the company fooled consumers into buying its products based on false claims.
Although the Tlingits did make a shame pole for former Secretary of State William Seward for the exact same reason (and more recently, of an upside down, Pinocchio-nosed Lee Raymond, the CEO of ExxonMobil, for not cleaning up a local oil spill) the ...

While the documents show API learned of potential climate change risks as early as 1968 and had formed committees to examine smog pollution in the 1940s, Exxon CEO Lee Raymond said in November 1996 that climate science was unsettled. "Scientific ...
While the documents show API learned of potential climate change risks as early as 1968 and had formed committees to examine smog pollution in the 1940s, Exxon CEO Lee Raymond said in November 1996 that climate science was unsettled. "Scientific ...
While the documents show API learned of potential climate change risks as early as 1968 and had formed committees to examine smog pollution in the 1940s, Exxon CEO Lee Raymond said in November 1996 that climate science was unsettled. "Scientific ...
While the documents show API learned of potential climate change risks as early as 1968 and had formed committees to examine smog pollution in the 1940s, Exxon CEO Lee Raymond said in November 1996 that climate science was unsettled. "Scientific ...
[Former Exxon CEO Lee] Raymond's worldview is similar to that of his longtime friend, former U.S. Vice President Dick Cheney.
[Former Exxon CEO Lee] Raymond's worldview is similar to that of his longtime friend, former U.S. Vice President Dick Cheney.
Yes, Exxon has, on the face of it, reduced its funding of the denial machine over the years, since its peak in 2005, when arch climate denier Lee Raymond was still CEO and Chairman. That year the company spent just under $3.5 million on climate denial ...
In the late 1990s, as the climate change debate reached fever pitch, former Exxon CEO Lee Raymond travelled to Beijing to speak to the World petroleum Council.
In the late 1990s, as the public debate around climate change reached fever pitch, former Exxon CEO Lee Raymond traveled to Beijing to speak to the World petroleum Council.
One 2000 study found "striking" differences between these two corporations with regard to their attitudes and actions on global climate change and BP Amoco was found to be significantly "more willing [than Exxon] to contemplate a world that uses less ...
For instance, in 2005, Lee Raymond, then the chief executive of Exxon Mobil Corp., declared "gas production has peaked in North America.

For instance, in 2005, Lee Raymond, who was then the CEO of Exxon Mobil, declared that "gas production has peaked in North America.
About a decade ago, the idea of America exporting liquefied natural gas was as silly as thinking Donald Trump could be president of the United States.
For instance, in 2005, Lee Raymond, who was then the CEO of Exxon Mobil, declared that "gas production has peaked in North America.
The states' investigation follows articles last year by Inside Climate News and the Los Angeles Times detailing Exxon's research into climate change in the 1970s and '80s, raising questions around later statements made by former CEO Lee Raymond ...
The Exxon Mobil stock and pension package Tillerson has accumulated over the course of his 41-year career also falls short of the nearly $350 million his predecessor Lee Raymond had in stock and pension when he left Exxon Mobil amid public uproar a ...
When Lee Raymond (the former CEO and Chairman of Exxon) took over handling the accident, he played hardball in the litigation, defending the company's actions after the spill, according to Steve Coll's Private Empire: ExxonMobil and American Power.
It's September 25, 2003, in New York, and the opening lines are: "Lee Raymond did not conceal his impatience. the Russian president was 30 minutes late.
Led by John Raymond, son of former Exxon Mobil Corp. (NYSE: XOM) CEO Lee Raymond, the firm invests in a range of commodities and has about $17 billion in assets.
In 1996, as the world considered acting to curtail fossil fuel consumption and greenhouse gas emissions, then-Exxon CEO Lee Raymond said, "Scientific evidence remains inconclusive as to whether human activities affect the global climate," adding that ...
Despite ExxonMobil's promising start in climate research, David Hasemyer and John Cushman show in their section of Exxon: The Road Not Taken, the new report from InsideClimate News, that subsequently the company and the scientific community have been ...
The documents the journalists have compiled and the interviews they have conducted with retired employees and officials show that, as early as 1977, Exxon (now ExxonMobil) knew that its main product would heat up the planet disastrously. This did not ...
In 1996, as the world considered acting to curtail fossil fuel consumption and greenhouse gas emissions, then-Exxon CEO Lee Raymond said, "Scientific evidence remains inconclusive as to whether human activities affect the global climate," adding that ...
After some haggling, one of the few that accepted was Energy & minerals Group, the firm led by Raymond, son of the former Exxon Mobil Chief Executive Lee Raymond. Though there's still time to salvage the bets, much if not all of the estimated $2.6 ...
1993: In January 1993, Lee Raymond had officially taken the helm as Exxon's Chair of the Board and CEO, held previously by Lawrence Rawl.
"Aubrey's extraordinary talent and leadership in forming and ultimately guiding each business and management team to independence with such success and scale is unprecedented", Raymond, who is the son of retired Exxon Mobil CEO Lee Raymond, said ...
John Raymond, the son of former Exxon Mobil Corp. chief Lee Raymond and head of investment firm Energy & minerals Group, or EMG, is the biggest.
Jack Welch of General Electric (GE) $417 million, Lee Raymond Exxon (XOM) $321 million, William McGuire United Health (UNH) $286 million.........see the full list and get more nauseated. These are mere managers, caretakers of shareholder assets. Yes ...
Her decision was prompted by the findings of two independent investigations by InsideClimate News and the Los Angeles Times into Exxon's climate change coverup. In 1977 ExxonMobil's own climate science team reached the conclusion that burning of ...
Her decision was prompted by the findings of two independent investigations by InsideClimate News and the Los Angeles Times into Exxon's climate change coverup. In 1977 ExxonMobil's own climate science team reached the conclusion that burning of ...
Exxon. Mike Mozart/Flickr/ Some rights reserved Here's the story so far. We have the chief legal representatives of the eighth and 16th largest economies on Earth (California and New York) probing the biggest fossil fuel company on Earth (ExxonMobil ...
We have the chief legal representatives of the eighth and 16th largest economies on Earth (California and New York) probing the biggest fossil fuel company on Earth (ExxonMobil), while both Democratic presidential candidates are demanding that the ...
Here's the story so far. We have the chief legal representatives of the eighth and 16th largest economies on Earth (California and New York) probing the biggest fossil fuel company on Earth (ExxonMobil), while both Democratic presidential candidates ...
We have the chief legal representatives of the eighth and 16th largest economies on Earth (California and New York) probing the biggest fossil fuel company on Earth (ExxonMobil), while both Democratic presidential candidates are demanding that the ...
Exxon leaders such as former Chief Executive Lee Raymond have described replacing the company's own oil and gas production as one of their most significant day-to-day concerns.
We have the chief legal representatives of the eighth- and 16th-largest economies on Earth (California and New York) probing the biggest fossil-fuel company on Earth (ExxonMobil), while both Democratic presidential candidates are demanding that the ...
scientists at Exxon and another oil company began researching global warming in the 1970s. By the mid-1980s, they had ... Since 1998, the company has spent at least $29.9 million to fund PR groups, lobbying campaigns, and other efforts to portray man ...
Exxon Mobil Corp. said Feb. 2 that fourth-quarter profit fell 58 percent to $2.78 billion. It was the oil giant's smallest profit since the third quarter of 2002.
Exxon slashed fourth-quarter capital and exploration spending by 29 percent compared with a year earlier, and it plans to cut that spending by one-fourth, or about $8 billion, in 2016.
Exxon slashed fourth-quarter capital and exploration spending by 29 percent compared with a year earlier, and it plans to cut that spending by one-fourth, or about $8 billion, in 2016.
Exxon Mobil Corp. said Tuesday that fourth-quarter profit fell 58 percent to $2.78 billion. It was the oil giant's smallest profit since the third quarter of 2002.
Exxon slashed fourth-quarter capital and exploration spending by 29 percent compared with a year earlier, and it plans to cut that spending by one-fourth, or about $8 billion, in 2016.
Exxon slashed fourth-quarter capital and exploration spending by 29 percent compared with a year earlier, and it plans to cut that spending by one-fourth, or about $8 billion, in 2016.
Long before the recent revelations that Exxon accepted global warming and strove to produce cutting-edge climate research, environmental activist Kert Davies had already unraveled an important chapter of the oil giant's history: its bankrolling of a ...


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