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Todd Myers

Myers is environmental director at the Washington Policy Center, a market-oriented think tank in Seattle.

With more than a decade in public relations, Todd Myers’ experience combines planning and implementing public relations strategies for sports franchises, producing award-winning public events, managing successful statewide political campaigns, building strong grassroots coalitions, and creating innovative Internet marketing solutions.

Myers is environmental director at the Washington Policy Center, a market-oriented think tank in Seattle. His areas of expertise include forestry policy, market approaches to climate change and the interplay between science and policy. He also runs a public relations firm whose clients include the Seattle Mariners, Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America (PhRMA), and Treehouse (a nonprofit organization improving the lives of foster children).

From 1997 through 2000, Myers was director of public relations for the Seattle SuperSonics, helping them work through playoff years as well as the 1997 NBA lockout. During that time he developed the NBA’s best Internet marketing programs, including the first e-mail newsletters and in-game, interactive programs. Myers also served as director of public relations for the Seattle Mariners during the effort to create Seattle’s new ballpark.

Recent Articles and Publications

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July 22, 2020
By Todd Myers
Populations of Puget Sound Chinook salmon are not recovering and finding out why is critical to shaping sound policy.
February 19, 2020
By Todd Myers
Washington Legislator's should be aware that the history of other government's efforts to impose a low carbon fuel standard consistently show high costs and small environmental benefits.
October 15, 2019
By Todd Myers
Removing the four Lower Snake River dams would increase the cost of electricity in Washington state.
August 15, 2018
By Todd Myers
A proposed new 100 percent renewable energy mandate for residents of Spokane Washington would do nothing to protecting the environment but would raise energy prices.

2018 By the Numbers

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