|HELP CMD SHINE A LIGHT ON CORRUPTION!|
Thanks to a $50,000 challenge grant, your gift will be matched 1-to-1, so every dollar you give today will go twice as far!
Julian L. Simon
Prof. Julian Lincoln Simon (February 12, 1932–February 8, 1998) was professor of business administration at the University of Maryland, a Senior Fellow at the Cato Institute, an antienvironmentalist Policy Advisor at the Chemical Industry's American Council on Science and Health (ACSH). He was also a member of the Advisory Board of the American Immigration Institute (a program of the Alexis de Tocqueville Institution - AdTI). Together with Ather Akbari, he wrote one report for the 'American Immigration Institute':
- Julian Simon & Ather Akbari, "The Truth About Immigrant 'Quality'", American Immigration Institute, Arlington, Va, April 1995 
A 26 page document that can/could be ordered at AdTI. 
Documents & Timline
1953: B.A., Harvard, experimental psychology, 1953 Approximately four graduate courses in experimental psychology, Harvard, 1953
1959: M.B.A., University of Chicago, 1959
1961: Ph.D., University of Chicago, business economics, 1961
1985 Oct-Nov: He was a keynote speaker at Elizabeth Whelan's American Council of Science and Health seminar "Environmental Risks: Priorities for the Eighties" (The ACSH was an American Chemical Council lobby). Simon was then the Professor of Business and Social Sciences at the University of Maryland, he said:
"Listening to environmentalists, you'd think our air is unbreathable, our water is undrinkable and that this country faces a crisis of major proportion. It's simply not so."
- Two seminars were held in Washington DC (Oct 16) and New York (Nov 13) both funded by the John M Olin Foundation.
- Joel Kovel, "The Justifiers: A critique of Julian Simon, Stephan Schmidheiny, and Paul Hawken on Capitalism and Nature", Capitalism Nature Socialism, 10 (23), pp.3-36, (1999).
- Julian Simon's Perilous Optimism
- The Problem of Denial
- Critique of 'The Ultimate Resource'
- Albert Bartlett's critique of exponential growth
- Human Populations, critique of Julian Simon