Angela Logomasini is a senior fellow at the Independent Women's Forum and at the Competitive Enterprise Institute. At CEI, Angela conducts research and analysis on environmental regulatory issues. She is co-editor of CEI’s book The Environmental Source, and her articles have been published in Wall Street Journal, the New York Post, the Washington Times, and other papers. Angela also makes regular appearances on media programs. She has appeared on dozens of radio shows, including the Diane Rehm Show, CNN Radio, and Radio America. Television appearances include CNBC’s Capitol Report, CNN News, and Houston PBS.
Angela served as Legislative Assistant to Senator Sam Brownback from 1996-1998, advising the senator on energy and environmental issues. Before that she was Environmental Editor for the Research Institute of America (RIA), where she and another editor developed a three-volume environmental compliance desk reference, written for RIA affiliate Clark Boardman Callahan. From 1989 to 1994, Angela worked for Citizens for a Sound Economy (CSE), serving as Director of Solid Waste Policy for a CSE affiliate, Citizens for the Environment and as a policy analyst covering various economic issues.
Angela Logomasini has a Ph.D. in politics, which she earned at the Catholic University of America.
“Green chemistry” has become the latest craze and now government agencies are sponsoring programs to teach it to kids in school. But what exactly is green chemistry? Some say it’s simply about making products safer, but it actually comes loaded with a political agenda that isn’t really about safety—it’s about control.
This year marked the 50th anniversary of biologist Rachel Carson’s 1962 book, Silent Spring. Although the anniversary is soon to become history as well, Carson’s impact promises to continue well into the future—and it’s not something to celebrate.
Researchers at the Harvard School of Public Health explain that eating lots of fruits and vegetables “can help you ward off heart disease and stroke, control blood pressure, prevent some types of cancer, avoid a painful intestinal ailment called diverticulitis, and guard against cataract and macular degeneration, two common causes of vision loss.”
The news is depressing these days as people fear losing their homes or jobs and worry about family members deployed in military operations overseas.
When activist groups recently held a “reverse tea party”—dumping bottled water into the Boston Harbor—their goal was not to dilute the harbor. Instead it was to dilute free enterprise by protesting “water privatization” and to secure taxpayer dollars to fix problems related to government-provided tap water.