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D Allen Bromley

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December 5, 1989 | MAURA DOLAN and RUDY ABRAMSON, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
President Bush's proposal to negotiate a global warming treaty at a U.S. conference next year--a reversal of his position just six weeks ago--followed weeks of criticism of his cautious approach and the conversion of his chief science adviser to the idea, scientists, environmentalists and government officials said Monday. D. Allan Bromley, Bush's science adviser, met with experts on global warming two weeks before the Malta summit to be briefed on scientific evidence on the phenomenon.
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NEWS
December 5, 1989 | MAURA DOLAN and RUDY ABRAMSON, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
President Bush's proposal to negotiate a global warming treaty at a U.S. conference next year--a reversal of his position just six weeks ago--followed weeks of criticism of his cautious approach and the conversion of his chief science adviser to the idea, scientists, environmentalists and government officials said Monday. D. Allan Bromley, Bush's science adviser, met with experts on global warming two weeks before the Malta summit to be briefed on scientific evidence on the phenomenon.
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NEWS
April 20, 1989 | From the Washington Post
President Bush has selected a nationally renowned nuclear physicist from Yale University, D. Allan Bromley, as White House science adviser, senior Administration officials said Wednesday. "This is a great appointment," said Leon Lederman, director of the Fermilab accelerator near Chicago and a Nobel laureate who has known Bromley for decades. "He has the respect of the scientific community. He is vigorous and lively and he will be a wise voice on difficult issues. Of course, a lot depends upon the chemistry between him and the President."
NEWS
April 20, 1989 | From the Washington Post
President Bush has selected a nationally renowned nuclear physicist from Yale University, D. Allan Bromley, as White House science adviser, senior Administration officials said Wednesday. "This is a great appointment," said Leon Lederman, director of the Fermilab accelerator near Chicago and a Nobel laureate who has known Bromley for decades. "He has the respect of the scientific community. He is vigorous and lively and he will be a wise voice on difficult issues. Of course, a lot depends upon the chemistry between him and the President."
NEWS
February 6, 1990 | RUDY ABRAMSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a speech that was controversial before it was even delivered, President Bush told an international conference on global warming Monday that the United States is committed to "aggressive and thoughtful action" on world environmental issues, but he repeatedly stressed his belief that policies have to be "consistent with economic growth and free market principles."
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