Manhattan Institute for Policy Research
The Manhattan Institute for Policy Research, originally known as the International Center for Economic Policy Studies, was founded in 1978 by Anthony Fisher and William Casey and in recent years has promoted climate science contrarianism while defending policies supporting the development of fossil fuels.
Anthony Fisher was influencial in the formation of several other think tanks, including the Atlas Economic Research Foundation, the Fraser Institute, and the London-based Institute of Economic Affairs. William Casey later became President Ronald Reagan's CIA director.  The stated mission of the New York-based Manhattan Institute “is to develop and disseminate new ideas that foster greater economic choice and individual responsibility.” 
According to the Manhattan Institute's website, the think tank “produces ideas that are both literally and figuratively outside the Beltway. We have cultivated a staff of senior fellows and writers whose provocative books, essays, reviews, interviews, speeches, and op-ed pieces communicate our message and influence the debate.” 
The Manhattan Institute has contended that it is “unclear” whether human activity is causing global climate change: “Despite the certitude with which the media and politicians treat the issue, the science remains muddled.” 
Robert Bryce & the Manhattan Institute
Media Matters reports that Manhattan Institute Senior Fellow Robert Bryce regularly authors op-eds for mainstream and conservative publications advocating against renewable energy while promoting fossil fuel use.  With reference to climate change, Bryce has said: “I don't know who's right. And I don't really care.”  In a Wall Street Journal op-ed titled “Five Truths About Climate Change”, Bryce claimed that the “science is not settled, not by a long shot.” 
Center for Energy Policy and the Environment (CEPE)
The Manhattan Institute previously maintained a section of their website titled the Center for Energy Policy and the Environment (CEPE) which “seeks to influence today’s energy policy debate by developing and advancing ideas rooted in free-market economic principles.” The Center no longer appears to be in operation. 
The Manhattan Instituted listed the following “experts” at CEPE: 
Stance on Climate Change
“The United States is not running out of energy. It is time to appreciate the staggering economic and geopolitical benefits that the development of our vast hydrocarbon resources can bring. It is no overstatement to say that jobs related to extraction, transport, and export of hydrocarbons can awaken the United States from its economic doldrums and produce revenue such that key national needs can be met—including renewal of infrastructure and investment in scientific research.” 
“To what degree are human-induced greenhouse gases responsible for warming the atmosphere? The answer is unclear. Despite the certitude with which the media and politicians treat the issue, the science remains muddled. Temperatures fluctuate: they go up in some regions, down in others, and may be affected by naturally occurring phenomena, such as El Niño.” 
September 6, 2000
“No-one doubts that carbon dioxide has increased in the earth's atmosphere profoundly over the last hundred years. Almost everything else, however, is in doubt. Do greenhouse gasses make the earth warmer? It's hard to say because eighty percent of the increase in carbon dioxide in the atmosphere followed, but did not precede the increase in the surface temperature that has been measured over the last hundred years. If it caused the increase in temperature, it's an odd pattern of causality, where the cause follows the effect.” 
The following funding data is based on data collected from the Conservative Transparency Project and Media Matters. , 
|John M. Olin Foundation||$6,779,500|
|The Lynde and Harry Bradley Foundation||$6,076,560|
|Sarah Scaife Foundation||$4,615,000|
|Searle Freedom Trust||$3,486,000|
|Smith Richardson Foundation||$2,797,977|
|William E. Simon Foundation||$2,511,200|
|Claude R. Lambe Charitable Foundation||$2,100,000|
|Ravenel and Elizabeth Curry Foundation||$1,146,000|
|Jaquelin Hume Foundation||$1,000,000|
|Paul E. Singer Foundation||$925,000|
|F.M. Kirby Foundation||$857,500|
|Donors Capital Fund||$841,770|
|William H. Donner Foundation||$747,500|
|Walton Family Foundation||$546,525|
|The Carthage Foundation||$693,000|
|The Shelby Cullom Davis Foundation||$475,000|
|Charles G. Koch Charitable Foundation||$464,300|
|John Templeton Foundation||$459,000|
|Mercer Family Foundation||$434,225|
|The Galbraith Foundation||$365,855|
|The Randolph Foundation||$327,375|
|Stuart Family Foundation||$168,957|
|Castle Rock Foundation||$165,000|
|Lovett and Ruth Peters Foundation||$130,000|
|Robert W. Wilson Charitable Trust||$120,000|
|Friedman Foundation For Educational Choice||$108,000|
|Chase Foundation of Virginia||$88,200|
|The Weiler Foundation||$57,500|
|David H. Koch Charitable Foundation||$50,000|
|John William Pope Foundation||$50,000|
|Arthur N. Rupe Foundation||$48,400|
|Pierre F. and Enid Goodrich Foundation||$40,000|
|State Policy Network||$30,000|
|Diana Davis Spencer Foundation||$25,000|
|Scaife Family Foundation||$25,000|
|The Challenge Foundation||$25,000|
|The Robertson-Finley Foundation||$24,000|
|The Roe Foundation||$18,500|
|Ruth & Lovett Peters Foundation||$15,000|
|The Rodney Fund||$10,000|
|Sidney A. Swensrud Foundation||$5,000|
|The Vernon K. Krieble Foundation||$2,500|
|The Gordon and Mary Cain Foundation||$2,000|
|Lynn & Foster Friess Family Foundation||$1,000|
|Tepper Family Foundation||$1,000|
“I asked Bryce if he had financial ties to the fossil fuel industry after his debate appearance before the National Association of Regulatory Utility Commissioners conference on Monday. Not only did Bryce refuse to answer the question, he also launched into an angry, finger-pointing tirade saying that I’d 'made up' the amount of fossil fuel support documented by Manhattan Institute records.”
According to Greenpeace's Polluter Watch project, The Manhattan Institute received $1,400,000 from Koch foundations between 2005 and 2011 with a grand total of $1,925,000 in Koch foundation grants between 1997 and 2011. 
Tobacco Industry Funding
SourceWatch found that the Manhattan Institute has sought funding from tobacco companies including Brown & Williamson. The Institute received funding from R.J. Reynolds and in 1991, Lorillard, Inc. budgeted a $4,000 contribution to the Manhattan Institute and contributed the same amount in 1996. Philip Morris budgeted $25,000 for the Institute in 1995. 
990 IRS Tax Forms
Board of Trustees
(* denotes Former Trustee)
|Ann J. Charters||Y|
|Anthony P. Coles||Y|
|Bruce G. Wilcox||Y|
|Charles H. Brunie||Y||Y||Y|
|Clifford S. Asness||Y|
|Donald G. Tober||Y|
|Jay H. Newman||Y|
|Kathryn S. Wylde||Y|
|Kenneth B. Gilman||Y|
|Kenneth M. Garschina||Y|
|Lawrence J. Mone||Y||Y||Y|
|Maurice R. Greenberg||Y|
|Michael J. Fedak||Y||Y||Y|
|Nathan E. Saint-Amand||Y||Y|
|Paul E. Singer||Y||Y||Y|
|Sean M. Fieler||Y|
|Thomas W. Smith||Y||Y|
|Timothy G. Dalton, Jr.||Y|
|Ann J. Charters||Y||Y|
|Timothy G. Dalton, Jr.||Y||Y|
|Sean M. Fieler||Y||Y|
|Kenneth M. Garschina||Y||Y|
|Kenneth B. Gilman||Y||Y|
|Maurice R. Greenberg||Y||Y|
|Jay H. Newman||Y||Y|
|Thomas W. Smith||Y|
|Donald G. Tober||Y|
|Bruce G. Wilcox||Y|
|Kathryn S. Wylde||Y||Y|
|Peter M. Flanigan||Y|
|Frank J. Macchiarola||Y|
|Clifford S. Asness||Y|
|Thomas F. Mcwilliams||Y|
|Nathan E. Saint-Amand||Y|
|Donald G. Tober||Y|
|Bruce G. Wilcox||Y|
|Frank J. Macchiarola||Y||Y|
|Peter M. Flanigan||Y||Y|
|William Tell, Jr.||Y||Y|
Manhattan Institute Staff
|Aaron Ricks||Y||Online Content Editor|
|Abigail Salvatore||Y||Communications Associate|
|Alan Fenster||Y||Y||Y||Research Assistant|
|Alex Armlovich||Y||Y||Policy Analyst|
|Alison S. Mangiero||Y||Y||Senior Director, Adam Smith Society|
|Alissa Yi||Y||Y||Manager, Operations & Conferences, Adam Smith Society|
|Antonio Rivera||Y||Equipment Manager|
|Ben Boychuk||Y||Y||Associate Editor, City Journal|
|Brian Anderson||Y||Y||Y||Editor, City Journal|
|Carolyn Gorman||Y||Project Manager|
|Casimer Crane||Y||Development Associate|
|Charles Sahm||Y||Y||Y||Director, Education Policy|
|Charlyce Bozzello||Y||Program Officer, Adam Smith Society|
|Dan Geary||Y||Y||Y||Senior Development Officer|
|David Kimble||Y||Y||Managing Editor, Publications|
|Dean Ball||Y||Y||Policy Manager, State & Local Policy - Strategic Manager|
|Debbie Ezzard||Y||Y||Y||Events Coordinator|
|Diana Furchtgott-Roth||Y||Senior Fellow & Director, Economics21|
|Howard Dickman||Y||Executive Managing Editor|
|Howard Husock||Y||Y||Y||Vice President, Research & Publications|
|Isaac Gorodetski||Y||Y||Director, State & Local Policy|
|Jack Solowey||Y||Project Manager, Health Policy|
|James Copland||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow & Director, Legal Policy|
|James Velasquez||Y||Editorial Manager|
|Jamie Meggas||Y||Senior Graphic Designer|
|Jennifer Tanner||Y||Web Designer|
|Jessica Perry||Y||Y||Y||Director, Development|
|Joanna Faranda||Y||Y||Office Manager, Development|
|Katherine Lazarski||Y||Y||Senior Media Manager|
|Lawrence J. Mone||Y||Y||Y||President|
|Leigh Harrington||Y||Y||Vice President, Communications & Marketing|
|Leonard Sadosky||Y||Communications Manager, Adam Smith Society|
|Margaret O'Keefe||Y||Project Manager, Proxy Monitor|
|Marin Schlossberg||Y||Development Officer, Membership & Events|
|Matt Toyer||Y||Y||Deputy Director, Development|
|Matthew Hennessey||Y||Y||Y||Associate Editor, City Journal|
|Michael Barreiro||Y||Y||Y||Vice President, Operations|
|Michael Dotsikas||Y||Y||Y||Director, IT|
|Michael Toscano||Y||Y||Development Officer, Policy Initiatives|
|Michele Jacob||Y||Y||Director, Media Relations|
|Molly M. Harsh||Y||Y||Director, Programs, Adam Smith Society|
|Patricia Rondinelli||Y||Y||Y||Assistant to the President|
|Paul Beston||Y||Y||Y||Managing Editor, City Journal|
|Paul Howard||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow & Director, Health Policy|
|Peter Pappas||Y||Y||Y||Associate Director, IT|
|Preston Cooper||Y||Policy Analyst, Economics21|
|Rafael Mangual||Y||Project Manager, Legal Policy|
|Rebecca Calhoun||Y||Project Coordinator, NYC Initiative|
|Robert Sherwood||Y||Y||Broadcast Outreach Manager|
|Sarai Mason||Y||Assistant to the Controller|
|Seth Barron||Y||Project Director, NYC Initiative|
|Taisha Camacho||Y||Y||Y||Event Director|
|Tatyana Kustas||Y||Y||Y||Director, Web Services|
|Troy Senik||Y||Vice President, Policy & Programs|
|Vanessa Mendoza||Y||Y||Y||Executive Vice President|
|Yevgeniy Feyman||Y||Fellow and Deputy Director, Center for Medical Progress|
|Nichole Adrian||Y||Development Officer|
|Judah Bellin||Y||Associate Editor|
|Stephen Eide||Y||Senior Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership|
|Natalie Nakamura||Y||Communication Associate|
|Elaine Ren||Y||Y||Senior Graphic Designer|
|Michael Allegretti||Y||Director, Center for State and Local Leadership.|
|Bridget Carroll||Y||Press Officer.|
|Chantilly Cobb||Y||Editorial Assistant.|
|Lindsay Young Craig||Y||Vice President, Communications & Marketing.|
|Timothy Hoefer||Y||Director, Empire Center for New York State Policy.|
|Jaclyn Kiely||Y||Development Officer.|
|Mary Ellen Millett||Y||Office Manager, Empire Center.|
|Raymond Niemiec||Y||Press Officer.|
|Matthew Olsen||Y||Press Officer.|
|Ben Plotinsky||Y||Managing Editor, City Journal.|
|Alison Smith||Y||Director, Center for the American University.|
|Clarice Smith||Y||Director, Media Relations.|
|Kasia Zabawa||Y||Deputy Director, Communications.|
Manhattan Institute Experts
|Aaron M. Renn||Y||Senior Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Adam White||Y||Y||Adjunct Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Andrew von Eschenbach||Y||Chairman, Project FDA.|
|Ben Boychuk||Y||Y||Y||Associate Editor, City Journal.|
|Brian C. Anderson||Y||Y||Y||Editor, City Journal.|
|Charles Sahm||Y||Y||Director, Education Policy.|
|Diana Furchtgott-Roth||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Director, Economics21.|
|E. J. McMahon||Y||Senior Fellow|
|Edward L. Glaeser||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Fred Siegel||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|George L. Kelling||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow|
|Guy Sorman||Y||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Heather Mac Donald||Y||Y||Y||Thomas W. Smith Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Howard Husock||Y||Y||Y||Vice President, Research & Publications. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Isaac Gorodetski||Y||Director, State and Local Policy.|
|Jacob L. Vigdor||Y||Adjunct Fellow.|
|James R. Copland||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Director, Legal Policy.|
|Jason L. Riley||Y||Senior Fellow.|
|Jim Manzi||Y||Senior Fellow|
|John Tierney||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Josh B. Mcgee||Y||Y||Senior Fellow|
|Judith Miller||Y||Y||Y||Adjunct Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Kay S. Hymowitz||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Lawrence J. Mone||Y||President.|
|Mark P. Mills||Y||Y||Senior Fellow|
|Max Eden||Y||Senior Fellow|
|Michael Knox Beran||Y||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Myron Magnet||Y||Y||Y||Editor-at-Large, City Journal|
|Nicole Gelinas||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Oren Cass||Y||Y||Senior Fellow|
|Paul Howard||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Director, Health Policy.|
|Peter D. Salins||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow.|
|Richard A. Epstein||Y||Y||Y||Visiting Scholar|
|Robert Bryce||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow|
|Scott Winship||Y||Y||Walter B. Wriston Fellow|
|Sol Stern||Y||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Stephanie Hessler||Y||Y||Y||Adjunct Fellow|
|Steven Malanga||Y||Y||Y||Senior Fellow. Senior Editor, City Journal.|
|Ted Frank||Y||Y||Y||Adjunct Fellow|
|Theodore Dalrymple||Y||Y||Y||Dietrich Weismann Fellow. Contributing Editor, City Journal|
|Tom Coburn||Y||Advisor, Project FDA.|
|Victor Davis Hanson||Y||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal.|
|Yevgeniy Feyman||Y||Y||Fellow. Deputy Director, Health Policy.|
|Rick Baker||Y||Y||Adjunct Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership (St. Petersburg|
|Claire Berlinski||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (Paris|
|Lester Brickman||Y||Y||Visiting Scholar, Center for Legal Policy (New York City)|
|Charles W. Calomiris||Y||Adjunct Fellow, Manhattan Institute (New York City)|
|Daniel Disalvo||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership (New York City)|
|Richard C. Dreyfuss||Y||Adjunct Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership (Pennsylvania)|
|Stephen D. Eide||Y||Senior Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership (New York City)|
|Andrew C. Von Eschenbach||Y||Chairman, Project FDA (New York City)|
|Richard Greenwald||Y||Y||Adjunct Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership (Newark|
|Peter W. Huber||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Center for Medical Progress|
|Stefan Kanfer||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal|
|Andrew Klavan||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (Los Angeles|
|Joel Kotkin||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (California)|
|John Leo||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Center for the American University (New York City)|
|Herbert London||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Center for the American University (New York City)|
|James Manzi||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Manhattan Institute (Boston|
|Edmund J. Mcmahon||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, President|
|John H. Mcwhorter||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (New York City)|
|James Piereson||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Director|
|Aaron Renn||Y||Senior Fellow and Contributing Editor, City Journal (New York City)|
|Peter Reinharz||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (New York City)|
|Jason Riley||Y||Senior Fellow, Manhattan Institute (New York City)|
|Avik Roy||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Manhattan Institute (New York City)|
|Harry Stein||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (New York City)|
|William J. Stern||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (New York City)|
|Jacob Vigdor||Y||Y||Adjunct Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership (North Carolina)|
|Marcus Winters||Y||Y||Senior Fellow, Center for State and Local Leadership (New York City)|
|Luigi Zingales||Y||Y||Contributing Editor, City Journal (Chicago)|
|Christopher Papagianis||Y||Managing Director, e21.|
|Russel Sykes||Y||Senior Fellow, Empire Center for New York State Policy.|
The Manhattan Institute (MI) released a report titled “Missing Benefits, Hidden Costs: The Cloudy Numbers in the EPA's Proposed Clean Power Plan” (PDF). 
“There are few benefits, which have been massively overestimated, and huge costs, which have been massively underestimated […] from a cost benefit perspective, there’s simply no justification for the EPA’s Clean Power Plan,” reads the report. 
The MI contends that the Clean Power Plan will have “will have no measurable impact on world climate. And if those emissions reductions have no measurable impact on world climate, they will not have any measurable impact on world GDP, either.” 
The report's author, Jonathan A. Lesser, is president of Continental Economics and “has over 30 years of experience working for regulated utilities, government, and as an economic consultant.” 
May 4, 2016
The Manhattan Institute released a report titled “What Happens to an Economy When Forced to Use Renewable Energy?” (PDF) written by Robert Bryce. 
Bonner R. Cohen promoted the new study at the Heartland Institute. He writes that policies to combat climate change in Europe “have led to soaring electricity costs for residential and commercial customers, leading the authors to recommend the United States reject similar policies.” 
“To avoid the kinds of results seen in Europe, U.S. policymakers at the federal and state levels should be required to do rigorous cost-benefit analyses before imposing renewable-energy mandates,” Robert Bryce said. “U.S. policymakers must also consider the impact higher energy costs will have on overall employment and industrial competitiveness.” 
Oren Cass authored a Manhattan Institute report titled “Who Pays the Bill for the Obama Climate Agenda?” (PDF) claiming that “President Obama’s climate agenda represents an enormous tax increase on low- and middle income Americans, nearly tripling the federal tax burden on the poorest households.” 
October 16, 2015
The Manhattan Institute's Center for Energy Policy and the Environment released a report titled “Leading Nowhere: The Futility and Farce of Global Climate Negotiations” (PDF) on the Paris COP21 Climate Change negotiations.  Oren Cass, MI senior fellow, suggests that “The U.S. Congress should pass a resolution preemptively rejecting any agreement that omits enforceable developing-nation commitments to emissions reductions or that transfers substantial wealth to the developing world.” 
“Whatever ineffectual 'deal' may emerge from the Paris talks will only underscore what has been true all along: no negotiated agreement will significantly reduce global emissions of CO2. The U.S. Congress should pass a resolution preemptively rejecting any agreement that omits enforceable developing-nation commitments to emissions reductions or that transfers substantial wealth to the developing world. Constraining the options in Paris to either a genuine and enforceable agreement, or no agreement, will have a valuable, clarifying effect on the future of international climate policy,” Cass writes. 
“It is an illegal overreach that claims power never given to the E.P.A. and bullies both states and private businesses. […] Its primary effects will be to disrupt markets and drive up costs, handing victories to politically-favored 'green' industries and sending the bill to consumers.” 
“Do the benefits of California’s proposed GHG reductions—which, even if realized, will negligibly affect global emissions and climate—outweigh their considerable and rising cost to local businesses and households, particularly low-income Californians?”
“In short, California's renewable energy mandates and climate change policies may make wealthy coastal residents feel virtuous, but those policies are having a disproportionate economic impact on the poor,” they write. 
June 22, 2015
“But if developing countries are going to prepare for possible changes in the climate, they will have to get richer so they can afford to deal with any calamities that may occur. And how will they get richer? The answer is obvious: by consuming more energy. And for countries throughout the developing world, the lowest-cost energy is still coal,” Bryce writes. 
September 18, 2014
July 7, 2013
“After Saturday’s tragedy in Lac-Mégantic, Que., it is time to speed up the approval of new pipeline construction in North America. Pipelines are the safest way of transporting oil and natural gas, and we need more of them, without delay,” she wrote.
According to records on file at the Center for Media and Democracy's (CMD) SourceWatch, Manhattan Institute Senior Fellow Paul Howard, spoke at the 2011 American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC) Annual Conference in a Workshop titled “Rationing By Any Other Name: Medicare's Independent Payment Advisory Board.” 
CMD offers the following description of the American Legislative Exchange Council:
“ALEC is a corporate bill mill. It is not just a lobby or a front group; it is much more powerful than that. Through ALEC, corporations hand state legislators their wishlists to benefit their bottom line. Corporations fund almost all of ALEC's operations. They pay for a seat on ALEC task forces where corporate lobbyists and special interest reps vote with elected officials to approve 'model' bills.”
More information is available at ALECexposed.org.
The Manhattan Institute has released multiple editions of its report “Energy and the Environment: Myths and Facts” by Drew Thornley. Its second edition was released in April, 2009.
According to the Institute's press release (PDF), “Thornley concludes that policymakers should focus on energy policies based on facts that meet our needs today without creating liabilities for us tomorrow.” 
April 10, 2008
Sponsored THE BOTTOMLESS WELL: The Twilight Of Fuel, The Virtue Of Waste, And Why We Will Never Run Out Of Energy by Manhattan Institute senior fellow Peter W. Huber and by Mark P. Mills. 
The book argues that the “quantity of raw fuel matters less to energy security than our ability (both technological and political) to extract the fuel. In this passage, they make the counter-intuitive point (one of many in this book) that energy consumption, rather than limit our supply of energy, actually increases it.” 
Manhattan Institute Contact & Location
The Manhattan Institute for Policy Research listed the following contact information in its website as of May, 2016: 
52 Vanderbilt Ave.
New York, NY 10017
- State Policy Network (SPN) — Member. 
- Independent Task Force on Immigration and America's Future (ITFIAF) — Partner. 
“The Manhattan Institute,” Spectrum Policy: Property or Commons? Accessed May 13, 2012.
“About the Manhattan Institute,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived September 3, 2015.
“About the Center for Energy Policy and the Environment,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived September 3, 2015.
“Public Policy and the Media: Do We Get the Whole Story?” (Transcript), Manhattan Institute Annual James Q. Wilson Lecture, September 6, 2000. Archived September 3, 2015.
“Manhattan Institute's Power & Growth Initiative,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived September 5, 2015.
Max Schulz. “MYTH 9: GLOBAL WARMING HAS ACCELERATED IN THE PAST FIFTY YEARS,” Energy & The Environment: Myths & Facts (manhattan-institute.org). Archived September 5, 2015.
“Manhattan Institute for Policy Research,” Conservative Transparency. Accessed September 3, 2015.
ExxonSecrets Factsheet: Manhattan Institute for Policy Research, Manhattan Institute. Accessed September, 2015.
“Manhattan Institute for Policy Research,” Media Matters. Archived June, 2012.
“Manhattan Institute for Policy Research,” SourceWatch profile.
Gabe Elsner. “Anti-Clean Energy ‘Pundit’ Unhinged By Basic Question: Are You Bankrolled By Fossil Fuels?” The Checks and Balances Project, February 9, 2012. Archived September 4, 2015.
Brendan DeMelle. “Accountability Moment: Manhattan Institute's Robert Bryce Squirms And Evades Question on Fossil Fuel Funding,” DeSmogBlog, February 9, 2012.
“Manhattan Institute Board of Trustees,” Manhattan Institute. Archived September 4, 2015.
“Manhattan Institute Staff Directory,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived September 4, 2015.
“Manhattan Institute Experts,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived September 4, 2015.
“Manhattan Institute Board of Trustees,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived May 10, 2012.
“Manhattan Institute Staff Directory,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived May 10, 2012.
“Manhattan Institute Experts,” Manhattan Institute for Public Policy. Archived May 4, 2012.
“Obama’s ‘Clean Power Plan’ Punishes Workers, Consumers, and States That Voted for Romney,” National Review, August 10, 2015. Archived September 5, 2015.
Scott Waldman. “Obama emissions plan has roots in New York debate,” Politico New York, August 4, 2015. Archived September 5, 2015.
Jonathan A. Lesser. “Less Carbon, Higher Prices: How California’s Climate Policies Affect Lower-Income Residents” (PDF), Manhattan Institute, July, 2015. Archived September 5, 2015.
Robert Bryce and Jonathan Lesser. “Renewable energy mandates same as a tax on the poor,” The Orange County Register (Opinion Section), July 26, 2015. Archived September 5, 2015.
Robert Bryce. “The Poor Need More Energy: What BP Knows and Pope Francis Doesn’t,” National Review, June 22, 2015. Archived September 5, 2015.
Farron Cousins. “Republican Senators Push Manhattan Institute's Dirty Energy Propaganda Paper,” DeSmogBlog, September 16, 2014.
Timothy Cama. “Senators tackle energy cost impacts,” The Hill, September 12, 2014. Archived September 4, 2015.
“Is Energy Insecurity on the Rise in America?” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research, September 18, 2014. Archived October 31, 2014. Video no longer available.
“Contact Information,” Manhattan Institute for Policy Research. Archived September 5, 2015.
Diana Furchtgott-Roth. “Quebec tragedy reminds us pipelines are safest way to transport oil,” The Globe and Mail, July 7, 2013. archived September 5, 2015.
Kevin Grandia. “Shameful: Keystone XL Proponent Using Deadly Lac-Megantic, Quebec Oil Train Tragedy To Promote Pipeline,” DeSmogBlog, July 8, 2013.
Robert Bryce. “The Gas Is Greener,” The New York Times (Opinion Pages), June 7, 2011.
Brendan DeMelle. “Manhattan Institute Op-ed Exemplifies Why NY Times Should Require Disclosure of Financial Conflicts,” DeSMogBlog, June 16, 2011.
Robert Bryce. “America Needs the Shale Revolution,” The Wall Street Journal (Commentary Section), June 13, 2011.
Tom Gray. “Fact check: Bryce stumbles on land use, sound, steel, benefits,” Into the Wind (The AWEA Blog), June 8, 2011. Archived June 12, 2011.
Stephen Lacey. “'Small IS Beautiful'! Robert Bryce Pushes Nuclear Power by Quoting Famous Author Who Called It 'an Ethical, Spiritual, and Metaphysical Monstrosity',” ThinkProgress, June 10,2 011. Archived September 5, 2015.
Brendan DeMelle. “Journalists Ask NYTimes To Set Disclosure of Conflicts Policy For Op-Ed Contributors,” DeSmogBlog, October 11, 2011.
“Myth 10,” Energy & the Environment Myths & Facts Second Edition, April, 2009. Archived September 4, 2015.
(Press Release) “New Report! Energy and the Environment: Myths and Facts Second Edition” (PDF), Manhattan Institute for Policy Research, April 20, 2009. Archived September 4, 2015.
“Executive Summary,” Energy & the Environment Myths & Facts Second Edition, April, 2009. Archived September 4, 2015.
Mitchell Anderson. “Bjorn Lomborg and the Anti-Climate Crowd,” DeSmogBlog, April 10, 2008.
“THE BOTTOMLESS WELL: The Twilight Of Fuel, The Virtue Of Waste, And Why We Will Never Run Out Of Energy,” Manhattan Institute. Archived September 5, 2015.
“The Bottomless Well: How Energy Consumption Creates More Energy,” JunkScience.com, November 16, 2011. Archived January 4, 2012. Archived .pdf on file at DeSmogBlog.
“Manhattan Institute for Policy Research,” State Policy Network. Archived September 4, 2015.
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Robert Bryce. Power Hungry: The Myths of 'Green' Energy and the Real Fuels of the Future. PublicAffairs; First Edition edition (April 27, 2010).
Robert Bryce. “Five Truths About Climate Change,” Wall Street Journal, October 6, 2011. Archived .pdf on file at DeSmogBlog.
Oren Cass. ”LEADING NOWHERE: The Futility and Farce of Global Climate Negotiations” (PDF), Energy Policy & The Environment Report No. 19 (October, 2015). Manhatan Institute. Archived .pdf on file at DeSmogBlog.
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Oren Cass. “Who Pays the Bill for the Obama Climate Agenda?” (PDF), the Manhattan Institute. Archived .pdf on file at DeSmogBlog.
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