Managing Editor, Environment & Climate News at The Heartland Institute
H. Sterling Burnett, Ph.D. is managing editor of Environment & Climate News and a research fellow for environment and energy policy at The Heartland Institute. Burnett worked at the National Center for Policy Analysis for 18 years, most recently as a senior fellow in charge of NCPA’s environmental policy program. He has held various positions in professional and public policy organizations, including serving as a member of the Environment and Natural Resources Task Force in the Texas Comptroller’s e-Texas commission.
Latest posts by H. Sterling Burnett (see all)
- The Paris Climate Agreement Was Doomed Even Before the United States’ Withdrawal - December 9, 2019
- Chile and the Revolt Against Climate-change Policies - December 1, 2019
- Climate Delusion Pushers Are the Real Halloween Monsters - November 1, 2019
Paul Driessen, senior policy advisor with the Committee For A Constructive Tomorrow and Center for the Defense of Free Enterprise, is exposing a dirty little secret at the Environmental Protection Agency. The EPA did not inform human test subjects that they were being exposed to levels of pollutants that the agency claims are deadly. So, either current levels of particulate matter, among other regulated pollutants, is not as dangerous to human health as the EPA claims, or the agency conducted unethical human testing in violation of federal and international law. In short, either the EPA put the lives of unsuspecting Americans at risk, or they are lying about how dirty our air is. This is a major scandal, Driessen explains to Environment & Climate News Managing Editor H. Sterling Burnett.