A memo announcing Exxon's decision to slash its CO2 budget.
A letter announcing the termination of Exxon's CO2 project aboard the Esso Atlantic tanker.
In this scoping study, an Exxon manager recommends curtailing the company's ambitious climate research agenda.
Exxon officials proposed a publicity campaign to burnish the company's image as a climate science leader.
An Exxon researcher played a role as a Congressionally mandated commission examined policy options.
Exxon's top lobbyist urged the White House to replace holdovers from the Clinton-Gore administration, accusing them of political bias.
Exxon's leading climate scientist worked to overhaul the Bush-Cheney administration's climate research strategy, focusing on uncertainty. The document was originally released to Greenpeace under the Freedom of Information Act.
In 2002, Michael MacCracken, the government's top climate scientist, wrote ExxonMobil's board chairman a scathing letter about the company's stance on climate science.
James McCarthy, a Harvard scientist, board member of the Union of Concerned Scientists and president-elect of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, testified in 2007 about Exxon's campaign of uncertainty at a congressional hearing.
Ken Cohen, head of public and government affairs at Exxon, defended the company's record on climate change.