Dick Schneider, M.S. "is an environmental writer, policy analyst and activist who lectures on the role of population growth in degrading natural ecosystems and eroding the quality of life. With expertise in the effects of acid rain and metals pollution on high altitude lakes, he helped establish the first acid rain monitoring station on the western slope of the Rocky Mountains. A resident of the San Francisco Bay Area, he led passage of an Alameda County open space protection initiative in 2000 and currently advises citizens groups on local growth management policies. He is a trustee of the Head-Royce School in Oakland, a director of the Bay Area Transportation and Land Use Coalition, and co-author of Toxics A to Z: A Guide to Everyday Pollution Hazards . He received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the University of California at Berkeley." 
Resources and articles
Related Sourcewatch articles
- Directors, Californians for Population Stabilization, accessed September 14, 2008.