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.
Bob Ward, the Royal Society's communications director, complained that Exxon was distorting the science of climate change.
Alvin M. Natkin, Exxon's manager of environmental affairs, says the CO2 must be disposed of in a way that wins the approval of environmental groups.
After examining a colleague's estimates of the CO2 that might be released from the Natuna gas field, Gervasi, the Natuna project manager, produced "more rigorous" calculations of the project's CO2 footprint.
A background paper on the Natuna gas field's environmental issues.
Exxon Corporate Research investigates bubbling CO2 from the Natuna gas field into the ocean to prevent its release into the atmosphere.
Excerpts from a document that includes information on how Corporate Research interacts with the rest of Exxon. Includes data on CO2 and Natuna.
Presentation by Andrew Callegari on Exxon modeling results that reject Reginald Newell's conclusions.