Holman W. Jenkins, Jr.
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Holman W. Jenkins, Jr. is a journalist, editorial writer and member of the Wall Street Journal Editorial Board. He writes the conservative-leaning twice-weekly column, "Business World," that appears in the paper and online every Wednesday and Saturday. Aside from writing for The Wall Street Journal, he has also written for Policy Review and National Review.
Jenkins joined the Wall Street Journal in May 1992 as a writer for the editorial page in New York. In late 1993 he became editor of the Asian Wall Street Journal's editorial page in Hong Kong. He returned to the United States in 1995 as a member of the paper's editorial board. He has a bachelor's degree from Hobart and William Smith Colleges and a master's degree in journalism from Northwestern University. He was appointed a Journalism Fellow at the University of Michigan in 1991-1992 (now known as the Knight-Wallace Fellowship). He is a winner of the 2013 Calvin Coolidge Prize for Journalism and 1997 Gerald Loeb Award for distinguished business and financial coverage.
- "In the end, whether the drug companies have successfully called their opponents' bluff won't be measured by AIDS, which is certain to fester." 
- Prius fans might do the planet more good by convincing the American Public of the merits of nuclear energy, the closest thing to a genuinely "green solution" to energy challenges in the real world." 
- "That man-made carbon dioxide has a net planetary warming effect is an important hypothesis, one that science can make stronger or weaker, but can't prove. It may be true, but a layperson only has to look into the antecedents of today's "consensus" to realize it wouldn't be too surprising if tomorrow's consensus were that CO2 is cooling, or neutral, or warming here and cooling there."
- Put away the "energy independence" conceit. This notion, a favorite of Tojo and Hitler, was debunked by Churchill, who reasoned that true energy security came from a diversity of suppliers, not the foolish pursuit of self-sufficiency.