Global Greens, Global Governance by James M. Sheehan and Jeremy A. Rabkin (2001), which 'exposes the efforts of the environmental movement to undermine individual freedom by promoting the growth of authoritarian and unaccountable global institutions'.
Life’s Adventure: Virtual Risk in a Real World by Roger Bate (2000), which lists ozone depletion, climate change tobacco, pesticides and nuclear power as 'junk science-based scares'.
Rethinking Risk and the Precautionary Principle by Julian Morris (2000)
Fearing Food: Risk, Health and the Environment by Roger Bate and Julian Morris (1999), which defended intensive agriculture, agrichemicals and genetically engineered crops and criticised organic agriculture
Tropical Rain Forest: A Political Ecology of Hegemonic Mythmaking by Phillip Stott (1999), which argues that forest clear-cutting "will return to forest with a similar level of biological diversity to the original within twenty years" and logging "the
forest at the edges tends to increase, not decrease, biological diversity, because it creates diversity of habitat".
What Risk? Science, Politics, and Public Health by Roger Bate (1997)